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Full text of "Royal purple"

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W ITHOUT 




STUDENT LIFE 

Students put energy into activities outside the classroom as 
they protested Pat Robertson's Landon Lecture and 
stacked sandbags around their homes. 




ACADEMICS 

To gain hands-on experience, students examined rocks 
and fossils at Tuttle Creek Reservoir and tutored 

m 

elementary school students in math. 




ORGANIZATIONS 

Alpha Epsilon Delta, whose members volunteered at a 
bloodmobile, was among the more than 300 clubs that 
got students involved in actvities. 



SPORTS 

Wildcat victories, such as the football team's 10-9 victory 
over KU, gave both students and athletes a reason for 
displaying their purple pride. 




HOUSING 

Summer flooding wreaked havoc on student housing as 
displaced families rented local apartments, leaving some 
students without a place to call home. 



INDEX AND 



■:, :' '-.■ 



Wildcat supporters advertised their business' services and 
products among the more than 10,000 student and faculty 
names appearing in the index. ,HQO 



■&4^\\mi3h & * ** m 0mx " jwtffl fc 



WITHOUT 




Without warning, students 
scale the goal posts following K- 
State's 10-9 victory over the 
University of Kansas Jayhawks. 
Although officials greased the 
goal posts prior to the football 
game to keep students from 
tearing them down, both goal 
posts were down within 20 
minutes. Students carried the 
posts down Manhattan Avenue 
to Aggieville, where Riley 
County police officers later 
chained them to a truck and 
dragged them to the police 
station. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



Ti^t^t^/ 7^i*?*ji£/& 



Kansas State University 
Volume 85 

Manhattan, Kan. 66506 
Enrollment 20,050 
Student Publications Inc. 
April '93-March '94 
Copyright 1994 



w 



ithout warning fy 1 




IV-State facilities workers repair the 
roofs ofKedzie Hall (foreground), which 
was damaged by wind, and Anderson 
Hall (background), which was struck 
by lightning in August. Richard Garcia 
smiled at another worker as Roger 
Hegman, supervisor, attached asphalt 
shingles. The repair work delayed the 
planned re-roofing of Ahearn Field 
House. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Astudent reaches for a rebound during 
a game of basketball at Purple Power 
Play on Poyntz. The rally took place the 
Thursday and Friday nights before K- 
State's first football game against New 
Mexico State University. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



# 



\ 




2 fr opening 



/ 






x« 




tudents returning to a flood-scarred Manhattan saw lingering 
signs of the summers sudden onslaught of rain. Sandbags 
stacked around homes symbolized the time residents 
defended the city against Tutde Creeks raging waters. 
On July 1 8, Ogden, Hunter's Island and Dix addition 
residents evacuated their homes to avoid the advancing 
water. More than 200 dis- 
placed families found relief 
at the American Red Cross 



With no archi- 
tecture classes 
scheduled to meet 
during the day, 
Larry Rohling, 
freshman in envi- 
ronmental de- 
sign, found time 
to see his girl- 
friend, Suzanne 
Rupp, sopho- 
more in psychol- 
ogy, on a landing 
behind Seaton 
Hall. Rupp went 
to Seaton, where 
Rohling worked, 
to help him catch 
up on his classes. 
{Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 




shelter in the Union. The 
shelter closed in time to 
make room for the 20,050 
students who descended 

Jeff Haley, senior in agronomy, sneaks a piece of watermelon 

r 1 f 11 while helping Matt Walker, junior in animal sciences and 

Upon CampUS tor tne tali industry, slice melons before the annual Watermelon Feed 

and Activities Fair at Waters Hall commons. The fair was 
TV* "70R h ^1 t- organized to get agriculture-related club members together 

semester, i ne / zd students in a social atmosphere (Photo ^ Brian w _ Kratzer) 
enrolled at Salina brought total enrollment to 20,775. 
Although this was an unexpected decrease of 1.5 per- 
cent, students-of^color enrollment increased by 110. 

The crashing thunder of a violent storm Aug. 20 was 
accompanied by spontaneous flashes that lit up the night 
(Continued on page 4) 

WITHOUT 




opening f£ 3 



^Oansas State is 
our nation s 
number one 



now 



nation s num- 



( Continued from page 3) 

sky. Without warning, a bolt of lightning struck An- 
derson Hall's south roof at 3:45 a.m., causing $1 .2 million 
in repairs. Several offices were damaged, but a sprinkler 
system and the quick action of Craig Goodman, junior 
in fine arts, saved the building from destruction. 

Despite several officers' efforts, the goal posts at KSU 
Stadium couldn't be protected after the Wildcat football 
team defeated KU 1 0-9. Jubilant fans in the 
record-setting crowd of 44,165 suddenly 
stormed the field to tear the goal posts 
down. Students carried the posts to 
Aggieville and celebrated a win that ex- 
tended the Cats' home-winning streak to 
10 and boosted their record to 5-0. 



our 



ber one in 
debate." 

Paul Harvey 



The debate team also enjoyed victory as 
the varsity and junior varsity teams cap- 
tured national championships.Their efforts 
were unexpectantly recognized by broad- 
caster Paul Harvey, who told 6.5 million listeners that 
"Kansas State is our nation's number one now — our 
nation's number one in debate." 

Surviving sudden floods and enjoying unexpected 
victories made students realize they could never be fully 
prepared for the year's events. Like most of life's chal- 
lenges and triumphs, the highlights of the year occurred 
without warning. j£ 



Janelle Boisseau, 
freshman in nu- 
tritional sciences, 
writes a check for 
a bunk bed as 
Kenneth Mess- 
ner, Manhattan, 
pulls a bed out of 
his station wagon 
in the lot in front 
of Ford Hall. 
Messner, known 
as Mr. Bunk Bed 
by students, spent 
one hour each day 
of the year mak- 
ing the beds. He 
sold about 100 
beds yearly for 
$80 a bed. His 
biggest selling 
time was in the 
fall, when stu- 
dents moved into 
residence halls. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 





4 fe opening 




After the raging 
waters from the 
spillway at Tuttle 
Creek Reservoir 
carved a canyon 
through what was 
once dirt bike 
trails and grass, 
Chris Stout, jun- 
ior in park re- 
source manage- 
ment, weaves his 
bike around what 
was left of the 
water. Only the 
most resistant 
rock remained for 
Stout and his 
friends to ride on 
during their spare 
time. (Photo by 
BrianW.Kratzer) 




.NewChi Omega 
pledges receive 
hugs from the ac- 
tive members on 
BidDay,Aug.l6. 
New members 
received invita- 
tions to pledge 
and arrived as a 
group at the so- 
rority, where they 
were welcomed 
by the actives and 
spent the day. Bid 
Day was the day 
in which all the 
women who par- 
ticipated in rush 
week received in- 
vitations to join 
the sororities they 
had visited all 
week. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



i\risten Falkenberg, junior in architectural 
engineering, gets rowdy before the tug-of-war 
event at Derby Days. Nine sororities partici- 
pated in Sigma Chi's philanthropy. Money 
raised was given to the Children's Miracle 
Network. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



opening % 5 



Jv tudents unprepared for Big Eight life were shocked the University 
offered more than just classes. Late-night study sessions 
at Country Kitchen contrasted with the crew team's 
early morning practices. Students put books away to 
participate in weekend activities ranging from football 
games to watching sunsets.The Oct. 1 1 Landon Lecture 




J im Favrow photographs his fiancee's 1 2-year-old son, Shawn 
Peel, with cheerleader Theresa Russell, junior in secondary 
education. Favrow's father coached the Cats in the late 1960s 
and early 1970s. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

FIRST 

GAME 

DAY 

fans showed 

support from the 

parking lot to the 

football stadium 

by Jenni Stiverson 




I nor 

«MKL mo\ 



he wind blew gently out of the 
north as the sun shined on the faces 
of football fans. The sky was clear 
for the first football game of the 
season, and the path was clear for the 
team to make history. 

With the beginning of school 
came the start of football season. A 
team that four years ago had trouble 
drawing fans now had more than 
25,000 people attending the season 
opener against the New Mexico 
State Aggies. 

"I've waited all summer for this," 
said Kevin Wiltse, junior in 
agronomy. "It's finally here." 

Opening day also kicked off tail- 
gate season. Cars poured into Man- 
hattan and crowded into the KSU 
Stadium parking lot two hours be- 
fore game time. The fans began un- 
loading grills and putting up purple 
decor. 

"My brothers and sisters went to 
K-State, so they came up for the 
game," said Rebecca Iseman, fresh- 



man in human development and 
family studies. "My sister and her 
husband have started an annual pig 
roast before the first game of the 
season." 

One Manhattan resident couldn't 
believe how many people traveled 
to attend the game. 

"The traffic today is horrible," 
Diane Cox said. "I didn't know there 
were that many cars in Kansas." 

Footballs spiraled through the air 
as the fans' excitement grew. 
"Wabash Cannonball," a Wildcat 
spirit song, echoed through the park- 
ing lot as fans prepared for the game. 

Various Catbacker groups com- 
peted against each other to see who 
had the most Wildcat spirit. Com- 
petitions ranging from Best Menu 
to Best Turnout to Most Spirit filled 
the supporters' day. 

"I was here (at a game) before, 
but not when the stands were 
packed," said Suzie Orebaugh, 
(Continued on page 1 1) 



8 £ game day 



■ .:■ .'■.'■. '. ■'•,■■ 




With purple and 
white rustling in 
the air, James 
Nagel, junior in 
marketing, swi ngs 
a pompon while 
wearing another 
on his head dur- 
ing the Wildcats' 
home-opening 
victory against 
New Mexico State 
University. Nagel 
was in the stu- 
dent section with 
friends and stood 
behind the K- 
State Marching 
Band. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

Oteve Barnum, 
junior in journal- 
ism and mass 
communications, 
Alex Shultz, se- 
nior in electrical 
engineering, 
Christina Walker, 
junior in elemen- 
tary education, 
and Lisa Torres, 
junior in second- 
ary education, 
carry water to- 
ward the K-State 
Marching Band. 
The four were 
Kappa Kappa Psi 
and Tau Beta 
Sigma members. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 





Wildcat wide receiver Mitch Running 
falls onto New Mexico State University 
defensive back Andre Crathers after 
successfully catching a pass in mid-air. 
The Cats won the season-opening game 
34-10. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



game day f£ 9 



C>hris Beninga, senior in life sciences, 
and Jamie Broadhurst, senior in sociol- 
ogy, shake a Jonnie on the Job which 
holds Darron Enochs, senior in jour- 
nalism and mass communications. The 
three were returning to the game from 
the parking lot during the fourth quar- 
ter when Enochs needed to make a stop. 
Beninga and Broadhurst decided not to 
give him any privacy. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 

At the end of the game in which K- 
State defeated New Mexico State, Wil- 
lie the Wildcat hands the Aggie mascot 
a bottle of Gatorade on the walk back to 
the locker rooms. Willie provided en- 
tertainment for the crowd by doing 34 
push-ups, the same number of points 
the Wildcats scored during the game. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 






Tans raise their hands anticipating the 
second half kick-off. Only one lucky fan 
caught a purple and white football 
thrown by Willie the Wildcat during 
the first half. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

Wildcat defensive line coach Nelson 
Barnes communicates with a player who 
stepped out of action as the K-State 
offense took the field. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



10 fe game day 





GAME DAY 



(Continued from page 8) 
sophomore in journalism and masss 
communications. "It (the game) was 
cool because I love big crowds and 
all the excitement." 

The first game's spirit-filled at- 
mosphere provided an excuse for 
some students to act crazy. 

"The first game we decided to 
call Hat Day. We all wore stocking 
caps, and some even wore mittens," 
said Marcus Mountford, senior in 
finance. 

For die-hard Wildcat football 
fans, Sept. 4 marked the beginning 
of a promising season. They didn't 
care that most of the national polls 
had picked the Cats to finish sev- 
enth or eighth in the Big Eight 
because they had confidence in the 
team and the new starting quarter- 
back, Chad May. 

"(The Cats will have) at least 
four home wins. No, we'll go with 
five, and two wins on the road," said 
alumnus Joe Lask, who traveled 
from Oklahoma City for the game. 

After fans had stuffed themselves 




full of food and drinks, they headed 
into the stadium and received free 
purple balloons and pompons. At 
kickoff the balloons were released, 
transforming the sky into a sea of 
purple. 

The new five-story Dev Nelson 
Press Box was also dedicated on 
opening day. The $3.2 million struc- 
ture housed 22 sky suites and 124 
club seats. 

"The press box is amazing," said 
Melissa Stover, junior in marketing. 
"I can't believe that is really our 
press box. I love it." 

The fans cheered the team on to 
a 34-10 victory that extended their 
home-game winningstreak to seven. 
May proved himself as a quarter- 
back by completing 17 of 30 passes 
for 228 yards. The team's perfor- 
mance thrilled the fans. 

"This is the first game I ever 
came to," said Michael Tillman, 
sophomore in secondary education. 
"I like it. There's a lot of school 
spirit. Hopefully, it will last the whole 



High-rise win- 
dow washer Sam 
Day is suspended 
outside the fourth 
floor windows of 
the Dev Nelson 
Press Box at KSU 
Stadium the Fri- 
day evening be- 
fore the season's 
first game. Tours 
of the press box 
were given to spe- 
cial guests. The 
most expensive 
sky suites had 
$50,000 fees plus 
$10,000 annual 
fees for five years. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



game day fe 11 




Ivanger Charles 
Harriman, senior in 
history, dons gloves 
while waiting for the 
UH-60ABlackhawks 
to depart near M ilford 
Lake. Cadets trained 
in basic light infantry 
tactics over a 30-hour 
period. (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 



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A Ranger patrol moves out on a recon- 
naissance patrol through tall grass on 
the first morning of the field training 
exercise. The patrol was soon to en- 
counter heavy resistance from OPFOR, 
or opposing forces, and was tempo- 
rarily offcourse. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



12 fe ranger company 





TRAINING 
IN THE 
HELD 

Rangers gain 
realistic experience 
through exercises 



by Bren Workman 



^^^^^ in 



C^adet Heath 
Polkinghorn, 
Manhattan resi- 
dent, armed with 
a light anti-tank 
weapon and an 
M-16, consults 
his map of the area 
while in a wooded 
ravine. All M-l6s 
carried by the ca- 
dets were fitted 
with a laser sys- 
tem that set off a 
loud buzz on a 
harness worn by 
cadets when they 
were shot. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



he pulsating "whop-whop" sound 
of UH-60 Blackhawk helicopters 
intensified as they came in for a 
landing on the KSU Stadium park- 
ing lot. 

The 23 students of the ROTC 
Ranger Company went airborne 
April 17, 1993, to spend the next 30 
hours in the field-training exercise, 
FTX. 

"The main purpose of the week- 
end was to put all of the Rangers' 
technical knowledge to the test," 
said John Highfill, Ranger com- 
mander and senior in engineering 
technology. 

The FTX provided the group 
training as well as goals to strive 
toward. 

"The students are trained in light 
infantry tactics," said Dave Almquist, 
Ranger executive officer and senior 
in animal sciences and industry. "The 
goal of the operation is to develop 
leadership skills, which are crucial to 
all military officers." 



The FTX started with an air inser- 
tion to the training site, courtesy of 
three Blackhawk helicopters. The 
students later performed boat op- 
erations, using two RB-15 Zodiac 
Commando Assault Boats, and took 
a 10-km foot march with a 45- 
pound rucksack. They finished with 
an air insertion back to the KSU 
Stadium parking lot. 

"When we train the Rangers, we 
train realistically," Highfill said. "We 
also outfitted the Rangers in the 
Multiple Integrated Laser Engage- 
ment System, MILES, for the FTX. 
The MILES is the military's form of 
laser warfare, which also adds an 
extra sense of realism to field train- 
ing." 

The Ranger Company was com- 
posed of basic-and-advanced course 
cadets from the U.S Army and Air 
Force ROTC. 

"One of the good lessons learned 
through the Rangers is the ability to 
(Continued on page 15) 



ranger company fy 1 3 




One of the three UH-60A Blackhawk 
helicopters carries ROTC cadets over 
K-18 on the way to the insertion site 
near Milford Lake. The cadets were 
picked up in the KSU Stadium parking 
lot where they were returned 30 hours 
later by Blackhawks stationed at 
Marshall Army Airfield in Fort Riley. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Justin Hansen and Ben O' Dell prepare 
a defensive position late in the after- 
noon on the first day of the FTX. The 
position was on the side of a berm and 
fortified by an M-60 machine gun and 
an M-16 rifle. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



14 fc ranger company 






ROTC 







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ROTC Ranger 
Mike Katz, senior 
in statistics and lo- 
gistics officer, 
David Almquist, 
senior in animal 
sciences and in- 
dustry, and execu- 
tive officer, and 
Steve O'Neil, se- 
nior in manage- 
ment and intelli- 
gence/operations 
officer, laugh at 
jokes during a 
break in the first 
day's training. 
The three acted as 
evaluators for the 
younger cadets by 
observing and 
pointing out lead- 
ership and tacti- 
cal errors after the 
missions were 
completed. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



(Continued from page 13) 
cope with a variety of situations and 
how to best lead your troops to 
accomplish the mission," said Ben 
Kearns, junior in sociology. 

The Rangers had a wide variety of 
missions to accomplish. 

"The Rangers were first given a 
mission to destroy an enemy radio 
station, secure a docking area and set 
up a defensive position for a possible 
enemy attack," Highfill said. "The 
only problem was all three missions 
had to be performed simulta- 
neously." 

Later, Rangers used RB-15 as- 
sault boats to conduct a combat 
amphibious landing on the shore of 
Milford Lake to position themselves 
for an assault on the enemy. 

The Rangers' enemy was known 
as the opposing forces, OPFOR. 

"The OPFOR is mainly com- 
posed of volunteer basic course ca- 
dets who have a specific mission to 
harass and test the Rangers' combat 



effectiveness," Highfill said. "They 
ensure that the training is as realistic 
as possible." 

Many of the tactics the OPFOR 
used made Rangers keenly aware of 
the importance of the field training. 

"Even though all of the tasks con- 
ducted at the FTX were light infan- 
try-based, everyone improves their 
leadership abilities under the high- 
stress, fast-action scenarios against 
the OPFOR," said Steve O'Neil, 
senior Ranger evaluator and senior 
in management. 

Ranger Company cadets learned 
necessary skills for their future com- 
mission as armed forces officers. This 
goal was achieved with the help of 
Fort Riley Army post. 

"Very few active duty units in the 
Army can conduct a 30-hour train- 
ing exercise using as many different 
assets as we did," O'Neil said. "We 
have an advantage of the coopera- 
tion of Fort Riley to perform some 
complex field operation scenarios." 



"The main purpose 
of the weekend was 
to put all of the 
Rangers' technical 
knowledge to the 
test." 

John Highfill, 

senior in 

engineering 

technology 




IVanger platoon sergeant Joel Snyder, 
senior in agricultural technology man- 
agement, contacts mission headquar- 
ters for instructions shortly after de- 
ployment near the north shore of 
Milford Lake. Snyder's platoon later 
had to manuever through opposing 
forces to reach their objective. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



ranger company 



j?1S 



CREEPING 

INCH BY 

INCH 

flood waters 
invade Manhattan 





Water rushes out of the Tuttle Creek 
spillway July 19. The second day the 
spillway gates were opened 8 inches 
each, releasing about 20,000 cubic feet 
of water per second. When the gates 
were closed Aug. 9, the land south of the 
spillway had been worn away by the 
rushing water. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



truck plowed through a frothy pool 
of filthy brown water, fighting to 
keep safe in the wake of the 
vehicle in front of it. Water rolled 
away to either side of its bumper, a 
determined ar- 
row washing 
over everything 
in its path. The 
truck shuddered, 
threatening to 
stall and leave the 
antique chair in 
the back stranded 
in the middle of 
flooded streets. 

Trucks piled 
with belongings, 
making their 
way through the 
perpetually ris- 
ing water, be- 
came a common 
occurrence as 
flood victims 
transported their 
possessions out 
of harms way. 

News of the 
flooding in 
Manhattan came 
as a shock to Ted 
Kadau, senior in 
journalism and 
mass communi- 



cations. Kadau, who had been in- 
terning in Arkansas City, learned his 
trailer park was being evacuated 



by Trina Holmes 

while listening to KMKF-FM 101.5 
at his girlfriend's house. 

The next day, July 19, Kadau 
and 15 other North Crest trailer 
park residents filled sandbags. 

"I wanted to help," Kadau said. 
"There were people sandbagging 
who didn't live here. When some- 
thing like this happens, although 
you're not from Manhattan, you 
want to help people." 

Kadau found sandbagging his 
own trailer futile. This realization 
forced him to put his valuables as far 
ofFthe floor as possible and leave the 
rest to chance. 

"The reason floods suck so bad is 
you don't know what the hell to 
do," Kadau said. "I mean, with a 
tornado you know it's coming and 
half an hour later it's gone. With a 
snowstorm, it comes and goes away. 
A flood creeps toward you inch by 
inch and when it hits you, it ruins all 
you have and there's nothing you 
can do about it." 

Residents weren't the only ones 
battling against the flood. At the 
Linear Park Blue River Access Rec- 
reation Area, city employees tried to 
keep the flood waters out of down- 
town Manhattan by building a sand- 
bag dam across a gap in the levy 
made by railroad tracks. 

"Most of the city workers have 
stopped doing their regular duties," 
said Terry Irwin, senior in industrial 
(Continued on page 18) 




^**i: 





1 ed Kadau, senior in journalism and mass communication 
watches the flood waters as he drives his Dodge pickup loade 
with possessions to higher ground. Kadau removed as man 
belongings as possible before Manhattan Avenue, the on) 
traversable road between Hunter's Island and Manhattai 
became completely submerged. Wildcat Creek flooded tl 
area after Milford and Tutde Creek spillways were opent 
because of rising water. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



16 % flood waters 

















Adam McDiffet, resident of 
the Northview area, takes a 
break from sandbagging in the 
Dix addition. The sandbag lev- 
ies, 9 feet high in some places, 
were raised only to collapse a 
few days later. (Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 

1 he Tuttle Creek Reservoir 
spillway floodgates were opened 
for the first time in history on 
Monday, July 18, with an out- 
flow of 15,000 cubic feet per 
second. Within a week, the 
outflow from the spillway was 
increased to 60,000 cfs. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



flood waters fe 17 




A. sword fish bike sits on a concrete railroad bridge support near the K- 1 77 bridge 
over the Kansas River. The bicycle, which was one of several built by 1993 K-State 
graduate Steve Heter, served as a constant indicator of the rising water levels of the 
river. At the beginning of the summer, at least twenty feet of cement separated the 
bicycle from the water level. Another of Heter's bikes was washed away by the flood 
waters. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

FLOOD 

(Continued from page 16) 
engineering. "We've worked on 
drains because they were flooding 
and then came straight out here." 

Irwin's job with the city's traffic 
department drastically changed, 
along with his hours. 

"The scariest part was when I got 
called in late at night a couple of 
times to fix sewer pumps," Irwin 
said. "It was lightning and raining 
— not real fun." 

Manhattan residents joined the 
city employees in the late night war 
with water. For some, battling the 
elements into the wee hours of: the 
morning was the only way they 
could save their possessions and sal- 
vage their homes. 

"The first night we sandbagged, 
it rained all night," said Diana Lewis, 
freshman in fine arts. "With the 
wind blowing, it was really a good 
way to catch a cold." 

Protecting their possessions was 
easier for the Lewis family than 
others. Because Garland Lewis was 
the information processing director 
for KSU Housing and Dining Ser- 



vices, he was allowed to use K-State 
trucks to transport their belongings 
to a warehouse and different friends' 
houses. Although their possessions 
were safe, they worried about their 
home on Violet Circle. 

"We've always lived in this 
house," said Rachael Lewis, junior 
in business administration. "My par- 
ents have been here for 20 years." 

The Lewis family had seen mild 
flooding in their area before, but 
nothing like the water that prompted 
carloads of volunteer sandbaggers to 
pour into their neighborhood. 

"It always floods in the farmer's 
field out back when they open the 
tubes, but it's never affected our 
house before. In some places in our 
backyard, the water's 10 feet deep 
and then in some places it's only 1 
foot deep. Usually there's a little 
river behind our house, but nothing 
like that," Diana Lewis said, gestur- 
ing toward the sea of water tempo- 
rarily held a foot away from the 
house by a 4-foot wall of sandbags. 

Some Manhattan residents who 
(Continued on page 21) 



Dave Neff, 
Sedgwick, boats 
his son, Beu, and 
friends Megan 
Mitchen and Jen- 
nifer Clark back 
to town after do- 
ing chores for a 
vacationing rural 
family. Neff said 
that although he 
had to boat out to 
the farm, water in 
the barn was only 
ankle-deep, so the 
family's cattle 
stayed relatively 
dry. (Photo by 
David Mayes) 

J\ soybean plant 
remains flooded 
in a field near 
Casement and 
Barnes roads. Be- 
cause many fields 
were too muddy 
to operate a trac- 
tor in, harvest was 
delayed. Accord- 
ing to the Kansas 
Agricultural Sta- 
tistics Report, by 
July 4 only 40 per- 
cent of the wheat 
crop had been har- 
vested, compared 
to 50 percent in 
1992. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



•> |fc»* »> 






18 f£ flood waters 











¥ 



JbJS- 

.3*-* 




""^'Wi'iHii ' 






"4." 



►i 








Kesidents of Hunters Island congre- 
gate on South Manhattan Avenue near 
■^ort Riley Boulevard. Manhattan Av- 
:nue and most of Hunters Island were 
inderwater due to flooding from Wild- 
at Creek. Residents had to rely on 
>oats and large trucks to take them to 
heir homes. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



flood waters £ 19 



Sight 



Useers walk 
on one of the ex- 
posed surfaces at 
the Tuttle Creek 
Spillway. Millions 
ofyears of geologi- 
cal history were 
exposed as water 
released from the 
spillway turned 
the landscape into 
avast area of can- 
yons and water- 
falls. After the 
spillway gates 
were closed Aug. 
9, the area south 
of the gates be- 
came a popular at- 
traction to geolo- 
gists and tourists 
from around the 
state. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




20 ffc flood waters 



FLOOD 

(Continued from page 18) 
evacuated their homes found shelter 
at friends' or relatives' houses. For 
others, the K-State Union became a 
temporary place to stay. Many of the 
Union residents became victim vol- 
unteers, helping others while pass- 
ing the time. 

Brandy Ralph, a victim volun- 
teer, explained the large, black circles 
under her weary 
eyes. 

"We've been 
sleeping in the 
ballroom up- 
stairs — it's ter- 
rible," Ralph 
said. "At 6 a.m., 
kids get up and 
start screaming. 
People leave 
crying babies in 
their beds be- 
cause they're too 
lazy to get up 
with them." 

However, 
working at the Union's Red Cross 
shelter gave Ralph the chance to see 
how generous people could be. 

"The best thing so far has been 
seeing how everyone works to- 
gether," Ralph said. "They're not 
thinking ofthemselves, they're think- 
ing of everybody. People are donat- 
ing things and volunteering. Today, 




A street sign marks the entrance to one 
of the state's biggest tourist attractions 
in July. Turtle Creek Reservoir attracted 
many sightseers who wanted to see the 
high water levels of the lake as well as 
the water flowing out of the never- 
before-used spillway. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



a lady came in to donate $400." 

The donations of clothing, toys 
and food were greatly appreciated 
by victims who were forced to leave 
their homes at a moment's notice. 
"We didn't feel like we had time 
to take any precautions," Jessica 
Lewis said. "We had two little kids 
we had to get out. We left with one 
box ot papers and family portraits 
and two duffel 
bags of clothes. 
Heaven knows 
what will hap- 
pen to the rest of 
it." 

For Scott 
Wissman, senior 
in modern lan- 
guages, the se- 
verity of the 
newly homeless' 
situation came to 
life when he vol- 
unteered to help 
those staying in 
the Union. 
"When you read or hear stories 
about the flood, it's sensationalized," 
Wissman said. "When you're here 
(in the Union) you see it's not like 
summer camp — it's a real-life situ- 
ation. You want to do all that's 
possible, but there are limitations . All 
you can do is keep people calm and 
assured that they'll get through this." 



"The reason floods suck so bad is you 
don't know what the hell to do. I mean, 
with a tornado you know its coming 
and half an hour later its gone. With a 
snowstorm, it comes and goes away. A 
flood creeps toward you inch by inch 
and when it hits you, it ruins all you 
have and there's nothing you can do 

about it." 

Ted Kadau, 

senior in 

journalism and mass 

communications 




Halstead resi- 
dent Ed Weber 
carries one of his 
dogs, Sugar Bear, 
through waist- 
high water down 
Main Street in 
Halstead. Many 
Halstead resi- 
dents, as well as 
those from other 
towns around the 
state, were forced 
to evacuate their 
homes this sum- 
mer due to wide- 
spread flooding in 
Kansas. At one 
point, water lev- 
els reached up to 
6 feet high in 
Halstead. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 



flood waters % 21 



FREE GAMES 

FOR ALL 

Students flock to the Union 



Courtyard for two days 
of competition 



T 




.Brandon Derks, freshman in environmental design, clobbers fraternity brother 
Brian Pilsl, senior in business administration, in the joust competition at the Sports 
Festival. Students could participate in events involving football, golf and baseball. 
Points were tallied through the events, making students eligible for prizes such as 
tickets to Super Bowl XVIII. (Photo by Vincent LaVergne) 



he two faced off, glaring at each 
other across the space between their 
platforms. They tensed, each ea- 
gerly waiting for an opportunity to 
knock the other into the gaping 
hole that led to a giant mat 5 feet 
below. Behind their headgear, their 
eyes narrowed as they waited for the 
starting signal. In a flash of red and 
blue, they began pummeling each 
other until a lone figure remained 
standing — victorious. 

This was not a TV show, and the 
two participants were not acton. They 
were students 
yearning for the 
title of Sports Fes- 
tival Champion at 
Campus Fest Oct. 
6-7. 

"This is the 
first year for the 
Sports Illustrated 
Sports Festival," 
said Kurt Ruth- 
erford, assistant 
manager of the 
Market Source 
Company based 
in New Jersey. 
"It's for students 
to have fun. 
We're interested 
in getting our 
11-12 sponsors' names out to col- 
lege students " 

The Sports Festival consisted of 
seven events: hot shots, pressure 
points, joust-a-bout, power alley, 
the Bungee run, quarterback chal- 



by Trina Holmes 



lenge and the power drive. 

"My favorite event was the foot- 
ball throw (quarterback challenge) 
because that's the one I did the best 
on," said Gregg Coup, freshman in 
pre-health professions. 

For many, the competitions 
passed time between classes. They 
weren't looking to become cham- 
pions; theyjust wanted to have fun. 

"I walked by after class, thought 
it looked cool, and asked these guys 
if they wanted to do it," said Ben 
Warta, freshman in pre-health pro- 
fessions. 

Both women and men were 
encouraged to participate in the 
sporting events. However, accord- 
ing to a Market Source employee, 
the ratio of female to male contes- 
tants was about l-to-25. 

Unathletic students also enjoyed 
the festival. Vendors gave away free 
candy bars, ice cream and athletic 
apparel. Some of these freebies were 
accompanied by non-contact games 
for students to play. 

"I had fun playing the croquet 
game and got a Reese's out of it," 
saidjean Millerjunior in pre-physi- 
cal therapy. "I'm hustling over to 
where they are giving out the ice 
cream next." 

The spectators drew more stu- 
dents to Campus Fest. 

"It's entertaining," said Lauren 
Jones, sophomore in psychology. "I 
like to watch the gladiators get 
knocked down. It's a fun thing to do 
between classes." 



m 







22 



^ campus fest 




"■^fc 





Vjrregg Coup, freshman in pre-health 
professions, makes a final lunge to get 
his Velcro pad to the end of the runway 
on the Bungee Run. In this competi- 
tion, students ran up an air-filled mat- 
tress strapped into a vest anchored by a 
Bungee cord. After moving as far as 
possible, most participants flew back- 
ward due to thepullofthecorcL (Photo by 
Vincent La Vergne) 

Various stands are set up with games 
and free food samples outside the K- 
State Union. The seven-event festival, 
which was sponsored by the K-State 
Union Bookstore and presented by 
Champion and Sports Illustrated, trav- 
eled to 25 different university cam- 
puses around the country. (Photo by 
Vincent LaVergne) 



campus 



fest % 



23 



Dill Tanner, jun- 
ior in pre-optom- 
etry, holds a Club 
Keno T-shirt he 
received from the 
Kansas Lottery 
after winning 
$4,000 while 
playing Club 
Keno at The Chi- 
cago Bar & Grill. 
Tanner played 
twice before he 
won. (Photo by 
Cary Cotwver) 




WHEN 

LUCK 

PATS 

OFF 

Hoping to hit the 

big time, students 

shell out cash for 

lottery tickets 




^W ^m som 



by Tara Foster 



hether they had dreams of buy- 
ing a new car or paying the bills, 
some students had aspirations of 
striking it rich. 

Dave Diederich, sophomore in 
elementary education, said he often 
made late-night study-break runs to 
the Mini-Mart Convenience Store, 
1 102 Laramie, to buy lottery tickets 
and food to munch on. 

Diederich said he played a vari- 
ety of lottery games throughout the 
year, including Powerball, Scratch- 
n-Win and Club Keno. 

"Every so often, if I would hear 
on the news about someone win- 
ning, I would play it (the lottery) 
more," he said. "It kinda sparked 
my interest." 

Diederich said he bought his 
tickets one at a time, so he didn't feel 
like he was wasting his money. 

"If you space buying the tickets 
out, you don't notice how much 
money you spend," he said. "I usu- 
ally buy about three a week and 
spend about $20 a month. It's (play- 



ing the lottery) a nice study break." 

Zac Carlon, freshman in me- 
chanical engineering, said he played 
the lottery because he believed it 
would eventually pay off. 

"I play 'cause one of these days I 
will win, and I can pay for my 
college," Carlon said. 

Bill Tanner, junior in pre-op- 
tometry, won $4,000 playing quick- 
pick Keno at The Chicago Bar & 
Grill Oct. 10. 

Tanner had played Club Keno 
only two times before and lost. The 
Kansas Lottery reported that only 45 
percent of Club Keno players won. 

Tanner said he put his new- 
found fortune to good use. 

"I put a little (money) in the 
bank," he said. "I paid off a credit 
card bill, and I did a little shopping. " 

Deiderich planned to keep play- 
ing the lottery because he wanted to 
become rich. 

"Sooner or later, I'll win," he said. 
"I've never won anything, so I Bgure 
one of these days I'll hit it big." 



24 % lottery 




Vv est loop's 
Dillons is one of 
the many places 
students could buy 
lottery tickets. 
Kansas Lottery's 
"Birthday Game" 
allowed ticket pur- 
chasers to uncover 
numbers. When 
three numbers 
matched, the 
amount shown 
was won. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




.During a slow 
hour, Chris Mc- 
Gill, bartender at 
The Chicago Bar 
& Grill and senior 
in industrial engi- 
neering, buys a 
game slip for Club 
Keno, a Kansas 
Lottery game. 
The computer 
randomly selected 
seven numbers ev- 
ery five minutes. 
Players checked a 
TV monitor and 
prize listing to see 
if they had won. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



ottery ffc 25 



*-».%- 




*X. '•< 



r 



%" 



3-Vn ' 



:-.' ;* * 




26 ^ field art 





PRIDE 
ETCHED IN 
WHEAT 



K-State family expresses 
emotions in the field 



by Claudette Riley 






J eff Peterson, se- 
nior in animal sci- 
ences and indus- 
try, holds a rope 
in line with a flag 
to ensure proper 
letter spacing for 
the field art 
project. Peterson 
traveled around 
the farm on his 
four-wheeler due 
to an automobile 
accident his fresh- 
man year in high 
school that left 
him with a sev- 
ered spine. (Photo 
by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

JL/an and Jeff 
Peterson create an 
outline for the 
carving. Dan, a 
1969 graduate, 
said the outline 
was more difficult 
than spelling out 
"FFA Leadership 
for America, "in 
the field. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



he Dan Peterson family used their 
nppling fields of golden wheat to 
showcase causes close to their hearts. 

They have planted messages on 
their land in Burdiek, Kan., for four 
years. Their farm was part of the 
proposed Fort Riley expansion in 
1990. Inspired by tanners who used 
crop art to design creative messages, 
the Petersons said they had stumbled 
on a way to help the grassroots 
campaign to "Preserve the Heart- 
land." They designed this slogan to 
show their opposition to the expan- 
sion, which was eventually voted 
down. 

"There were aircraft and heli- 
copters flying overhead to survey 
the area, so this was a way to make 
our point and impact those looking 
at this area," said JefF Peterson, se- 
nior in animal sciences and industry. 

Aerial photographs taken by at- 
torney Charles Rayl were picked up 
by the Associated Press and carried 
nationwide in newspapers. 

"It (the field art) appealed to the 
public, "Jeff said. "People noticed it 
who weren't even involved with 
this grassroots movement." 

After the family's second year of 
producing crop art, Jeff joined his 
parents in deciding the ideas to show- 
case. 

"Jeff was really the one who got 
me going on doing something for 



K-State," Dan said. "K-State has 
been so great for him, and we're a 
K-State family." 

Dan, a 1969 graduate, met his 
wife, Linda, during her freshman 
year. They married in 1968, and 
Linda left after her second semester 
to assist Dan on the farm. Oldest 
daughter Susie obtained her elemen- 
tary education 
degree in 1991 
after three years 
at K-State. 

Jeff came up 
with the idea for 
"K-State Makes 
Life Great," a 
message accom- 
panied with the 
K-State football 
logo, in 1992. 
He was looking 
for a way to 
thank the Uni- 
versity for pro- 
viding him op- 
portunities and 
friends. 

He was also 
thankful that campus buildings were 
handicapped accessible. A paraple- 
gic since an accident his freshman 
year in high school, JefF was thrilled 
to find a university willing to meet 
his challenges. 
(Continued on page 29) 




Jeff holds the master plan as his father 
lines up another letter for the carving. 
JefF suggested the Future Farmers of 
America theme. "They (FFA) have a 
real good program at Center (High 
School)," Dan said. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



field art 



e 



27 



JDan sports a Farmhouse Fraternity 
hat in support of his son's living group. 
Jeff served as president of Farmhouse. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




X s 





1 he 1992 Peterson field art creation 
features the Wildcat football logo. Jeff 
came up with the message and design as 
a way to thank K-State for providing 
him with opportunities and friends. 

(Photo courtesy of the Peterson family) 

Jeff gives his father a lift during a run 
across a field three miles outside of 
Burdick. They were following the origi- 
nal ruts of Dan's truck, which were used 
as a straight-edge for the alignment of 
the words. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




28 



% field art 






PRIDE 

(Continued from page 21) 

"I'm not saying everything was 
perfect when I got here, but they 
were willing to work with me," he 
said. "The key to it all is that they are 
willing to change classes for accessi- 
bility. I enrolled in an art class and 
there was no way I could get into the 
Art Building, so they moved the 
class to an accessible building." 

Equally grateful to the Univer- 
sity for accommodating Jeff, Dan 
helped his son give something back. 
Talk began during the fall semester 
ofjeffs senior year. He started look- 
ing for a way to show K-State and 
Future Fanners of America how 
much they meant to him. He finally 
decided on "FFA - Leadership for 
America," for 1994's theme. 

The family spent a few hours 
drawing the design at the kitchen 
table. After the regular crops were 
planted, the Petersons planted the 
field art Oct. 22. 

"We spend six to eight hours 



staking it out and another two plant- 
ing it," Dan said. 

The day set aside for staking the 
field art required Jeff to make a trip 
home. Using a modified all-terrain 
vehicle, he assisted his father in 
measuring out the designed area and 
placing the flags. Using a tractor 
with a 13-foot drill, the Petersons 
planted leftover wheat from their 
regular crops. 

Jeff was responsible for the mow- 
ing around the design letters and 
managing the upkeep until the planes 
flew over the field art in the summer. 

"We usually get the best contrast 
in June when the wheat is golden 
with dark brown dirt as the con- 
trast," Dan said. 

However, the view seen in sum- 
mer 1994 may be the last. 

"We never intended this to grow 
and go this far," Dan said. "As for 
next year, it (the theme) will have to 
be something I believe in and feel 
strongly about." 




"Jeff was really the 
one who got me 
going on doing 
something for 
K-State. K-State has 
been so great for 
him, and we're a 

K-State family." 

Dan Peterson, 

K-State 

alumnus 



After a day of 
carving the land 
Myrtle Peterson, 
Dan's mother, 
serves her son and 
grandson dough- 
nuts in the living 
room of her farm 
house where a pic- 
ture of the "Pre- 
serve the Heart- 
land" message is 
displayed. Myrtle 
owned the field 
where Jeff and 
Dan created the 
FFA Field art. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



field art % 29 




1 he Union Program Council sponsors one poetry reading 
on the first Monday of each month. About 35 people 
attended the reading in September. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



POETS 

COME 

FULL 

CIRCLE 

Listeners crowd 

Union Art Gallery 

to hear poetry 



by Claudette Riley 





tudents came to share, listen 
and learn. 
On the first Monday of each 
month, students poured into the 
Union Art Gallery for an evening of 
Poetry Reading sponsored by the 
Union Program Council. 

"The idea started out with the 
student art show, then developed 
into a way to combine poetry with 
student art," said Michael Ott, UPC 
chairman for development of the 
arts and senior in psychology. 

The audience sat in a circle, which 
formed an informal stage for the 
speakers. Refreshments were served, 
and the first speaker went to the 
circle's center to begin. 

Presenting their own work, stu- 
dents used personal experiences and 
anecdotes to shock the audience 
while making a point. Humor was 
often used to soften the blow. 

"If I don't make people laugh 
before I get up there, then I get 
nervous," said Leah Cunnick, se- 
nior in art. 



Topics ranged from affectionate 
poems written for loved ones to a 
buffalo haiku. 

Sue Weber, graduate student in 
speech, used one of her favorite 
Alice Walker poems to frame her 
other entries. 

"I selected several poems for to- 
night," Weber said. "I wanted to 
share the theme of unconditional 
love in poems." 

Weber was a regular at the 
monthly poetry readings. 

"I love poetry and wanted to 
share some of my favorites," she 
said. "I also love listening to what 
others think is important enough to 
share." 

After the speakers finished, small 
groups formed. A range of opinions 
on the topics served as a catalyst for 
discussion. The argument and com- 
parison of published authors and 
comments about the shared original 
works arose from a group. For the 
people who attended, an evening of 
poetry meant the exchange of ideas 



30 4% poetry readings 







I 




jKpt 




w& 




^Hnffflf^ f ' 


i 










1 ^\ 




l MMHMWk ^P 






Dillon Leeman, 
Manhattan resi- 
dent, reads a poem 
for the group. Po- 
ets and poetry lov- 
ers were encouraged 
to sign up to read 
their work or their 
favorite poems a 
week in advance. 
The motto 'Any- 
thing Goes Except 
Your Clothes' was 
used to promote the 
readings. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




As a part of the 
circle which framed 
the readers, Ma- 
donna Stallman, se- 
nior in horticulture 
therapy, listens to a 
poet in the K-State 
Union Art Gallery. 
For Stallman, this 
reading was the 
fourth she attended. 
She said it was start- 
ing to become a tra- 
dition for her to go. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



poetry readings fe 



31 




Troy Maxsom, played by Sean Parks, sophomore in me- 
chanical engineering, hands Jim Bono, played by Billy Wil- 
liams, graduate student in electrical engineering, a baseball 
bat during one of the scences in "Fences." The play focused 
on the trials and frustrations of being an African American in 
the major leagues. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

LESSONS 

FROM 

THE 

STAGE 

Ebony Theatre Co. 

members break 

down racial fences 





by Claudette Riley 



t Ebony Theatre Co., actors were 

^teachers and the stage was a class- 
room. 

The multicultural performance 
group was composed of many non- 
theater majors who learned about 
the role of black heritage through 
their performances. 

The group's first play of the sea- 
son, August Wilson's "Fences," was 
performed Sept. 30-Oct. 2 and Oct. 
7-9. Set in upstate Pennsylvania, the 
play was dated from September 1957 
to October 1965. 

Full of baseball euphemisms and 
references to major league records, 
the script offered information about 
the frustrations and triumphs of over- 
looked and forgotten players. At a 
time when only the ball was white, 
accomplishments of Negro baseball 
leagues were rarely recorded. 

"Fences" chronicled the life of 
former prison standout baseball 
player Troy Maxsom, and conveyed 



the tribulations of a black America 
family. Maxsom, who was frustrate 
because he wasn't allowed to pla 
major league baseball, overprotecte 
his family and built fences to kee 
them in. Constructing walls again 
communication became a mot 
defining the play. 

"I feel like we help to broade 
K-State's horizon, that's what Ebon 
Theatre is all about," said Jayso 
Strickland, senior in elemental 
education. "Not many people kno 1 
about the Negro leagues." 

Strickland played the role < 
Uncle Gabe, who returned froi 
the war with a metal plate in h 
head. 

"Gabe was always looking fi 
the good in people," Strickland sai 
"He wanted to help his brother, ar 
he always appeared when somi 
thing bad happened." 

Strickland learned about menl 
(Continued on page 34) 



3 2 & ebony theatre co 




v^arlotte Moore, 
Ebony Theatre 
Co. president and 
senior in pre-law, 
works with Delesa 
Rhodeman's hair 
in the women's 
dressing room be- 
fore a full dress re- 
hearsal of the play 
in Nichols The- 
atre. Moore was 
cast as Rose, the 
leading role in the 
group's first fall 
play, "Fences." 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 









Jayson Strick- 
land, senior in el- 
ementary educa- 
tion, plays Uncle 
Gabe, a veteran 
who returns from 
the war with a 
metal plate in his 
head. Strickland's 
characterwas por- 
trayed as a person 
always trying to 
help other people. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



ebony theatre co. 4s 33 



JVLoore, Parks 
and Williams por- 
tray their charac- 
ters in Act 1 of 
August Wilson's 
"Fences" in 
Nichols Theatre. 
The play, per- 
formed by the 
Ebony Theatre 
Co., had an early- 
American baseball 
theme. (Photo by 
Brian W.Kratzer) 



EBONY THEATRE 



(Continued from page 32) 

illness in preparation for his role. 

Carlotte Moore, Ebony The- 
atre Co.'s president and senior in 
pre-law, said the cast members re- 
searched their characters. She said 
this allowed for a deeper under- 
standing of personal heritage and 
history. For example, the reliance 
on God became a pivotal part of the 
story line, and Moore said she felt 
that influence. 

"I definitely learned that if we 
believe in God, He can help us 
overcome anything in our lives," 
she said. 

The cast members spent a month 
rehearsing and blocking the play, 
and Moore said the time spent was 
worthwhile. 

"It is not a theaterjust for fun, but 
it is theater that is educational," 
Moore said. 

Evolving out of a playwright 
class in 1976, Ebony Theatre Co. 
originally formed as a black interest 
group. It became a recognized orga- 
nization in 1977, and the present 
faculty adviser, Anne Butler, took 
over the following year. 

"It is a theater based on people 
who have an interest in African 
American playwrights," said Butler, 
interim director of women's studies. 
"It is theater with a purpose - — 
public education." 

The group elected officers and 
had a committee to review pieces of 
literature and choose the plays per- 
formed each semester. The students 
also traveled to neighboring col- 
leges and introduced readings, 
monologues, music and dance. 



"There is only one race, the 
human race. Our group helps edu- 
cate people that although there are 
different cultural experiences, there 
is no real difference under the skin," 
Butler said. 

The educational process reached 
a larger audience by incorporating 
members of the theater department 
and the community. 

"Our productions tend to be 
community projects involving the 
cast and officers, but the faculty of 
the theater department act as advis- 
ers to the group, and students in tech 
(technical) classes help construct the 
sets," Butler said. "The acts offer a 
powerful medium of educating 
people about social inequalities in a 
way that is non-threatening." 

Visiting scholar Walter Dallas, 
artistic director of Freedom Theatre 
in Philadelphia, critiqued the open- 
ing night performance and worked 
with the cast members. 

"I've learned that K-State is a 
busy complex with faculty who 
genuinely feel connected to stu- 
dents," Dallas said. "The African 
American students are interested in 
developing a cohesive and eclectic 
understanding of their heritage and 
nature without developing a sepa- 
ratist mentality." 

He was enthusiastic toward or- 
ganizations like Ebony Theatre Co. 
because he said they helped pro- 
mote understanding. 

"There is a political, social, and 
educational tool at work," Dallas said. 
"Black images portrayed on stage can 
foster, educate and create a new and 
important understanding." 




34 & ebony theatre co 







JVloore jokingly slaps Strickland's head 
during the party at Birder's house. The 
two were among nearly 30 people who 
attended the party to blow off steam 
after the play. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



1 he director of 
"Fences," Shirlyn 
Henry Brown, 
coordinator of 
Panhallenic 
Council, receives 
a congratulatory 
hug from a friend 
at the after-play 
party at the house 
of Ebony Theatre 
Co. faculty adviser 
Anne Buder. The 
Ebony Theatre 
Co. was formed in 
1976 and was of- 
ficially recognized 
in 1977. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



ebony theatre co. jy 35 



.Hiking trails behind Sunset Cem- 
etery are popular among mountain 
bikers. Jamey Johnston, sophomore 
in business administration, exits the 
trails, which are illegal to bikes and 
motorized vehicles. Many bikers ap- 
preciated the challenging hills that 
characterized the trails. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 





Hiding past the headstones, Johnston 
and Sean Lehr, junior in horticul- 
ture, make their way to the trails 
behind the cemetery. The two often 
rode together on the illegal bike trails. 
(Photo by Sarah Huerter) 

Because of the mud, Johnston car- 
ries his bike up the slippery hills. The 
steepness of the slopes made them 
dangerous when wet. An additional 
hazard was the high-water level of 
the creek Johnston said the trails 
were more fun last year, when the 
creek was lower and riders could 
jump their mountain bikes into it. 
(Photo by Sarah Huerter) 




36 



fs grave danger 



I 



# 



* 




» *•, 






sudden gust of wind sent 
brittle leaves skitter- 
ing along the base 
of the iron gates leading to Sunset 
Cemetery. People passed through 
the gates for different reasons. Some 
came to pay their last respects, some 
looked at the tombs and crypts, and 
some rode their mountain bikes. 

Although bikes were prohibited 
on the hiking trails located behind 
Sunset Cemetery, many mountain 
bikers ignored the restriction. 

"It doesn't bother me that they're 
off limits," said Dean Nolting, se- 
nior in statistics. "I can't imagine 
them actually going back there to 
catch anybody because there's a lot 
of places to come out once you're 
down there." 

With little risk of getting caught, 
riders were lured to the trails be- 
cause of their convenient location. 

"Manhattan doesn't have many 
bike trails," said Tom Woolf, junior 
in park resources management. "This 
trail (behind the cemetery) is close. 
I could go riding for a good 45 
minutes and not have to drive 45 
minutes back home." 

Another attraction of the trails 
was their high difficulty level. 

"There are some parts that are 



challenging — a couple of spots 
where the trail drops off into the 
creek," said Sean Lehr, junior in horti- 
culture. "I about fell into the creek once, 
but I grabbed onto a tree." 

Although the creek's close prox- 
imity was a possible danger, it lent to 
the trails' popularity. 

"The trails are most fun down by 
the creek," said Jamey Johnston, 
sophomore in business administra- 
tion. "There were jumps where you 
could jump from the trails into the 
creek when it was real shallow." 

However, the challenge did not 
come without risks. 

"The trails are smooth for about 
100 yards, then they start winding 
down," said Allison Laudermilk, 
sophomore in elementary education. "I 
crashed before it was even what good 
bikers call dangerous or exciting." 

Woolf also crashed on the trails 
and damaged his bike. He finally 
decided riding on them wasn't worth 
the repair costs he was paying. 

"There were a couple of places 
where water ran down the hill, and 
they looked like trails," Woolf said. 
"Basically, I had to ghost-ride and 
jump off my bike. It completely 
destroyed my bike. I don't like go- 
ing back there anymore." 




Winding trails weave through the woods behind the cem- 
etery. Johnston enjoyed riding his mountain bike on the 
steep slopes. (Photo by Sarah Huerter) 



BIKERS 
FACE 
GRAVE 
DANGER 

by tackling the 
steep slopes behind 
Sunset Cemetery 



by Trina Holmes 



grave danger fr 37 



SAFE FOR THE 

NIGHT 

Escorts, lock changes and heightened 

awareness keep fear at bay 

by Claudette Riley 



| I the 
xeSKLm c 



hrowing careful glances over 

the shoulder while walking after 
dusk and asking strangers to 
identify themselves before opening 
locked doors were methods sug- 
gested by the K-State Police to in- 
crease students' safety. 

The campus police offered pre- 
ventive literature during fall regis- 
tration and spoke to groups dirough- 
out the year to heighten security 
awareness. 

"You have to take a measure of 
responsibility in your own safety," 
said Lt. Richard Howard, campus 
police officer. 

Suggestions for safety included 
locking car and residence hall room 
doors, walking in groups at night 
and reporting suspicious activity. 

"The campus police have to take 
a preventive stand, but unfortu- 
nately we can't do a lot to protect 
you until something happens," 
Howard said. "Take the guidelines 
we have given and use them." 

He asked students to become 
familiar with staff in the residence 
halls and buildings where they spent 
the majority of their time. The stu- 
dent receptiomsts who worked part- 
time in the halls were trained to 
report possible crime situations. 

Nyambe Harleston, a reception- 
ist at Ford Hall and sophomore in 



electrical engineering, frequently 
worked from midnight until 6 a.m. 
Her main responsibility was watch- 
ing the doors. 

"Anybody can have guests in 
here 24 hours a day, and unless staff 
stand by the doors and check iden- 
tification, we have no way of keep- 
ing people out," Harleston said. 

When the system was activated, 
students had to use their validated 
student IDs to enter their residence 
halls. Staff had the right to refuse 
entiy to students who lost or forgot 
their cards. With the Valadine Sys- 
tem, an alarm sounded when a door 
was propped open for more than 
five minutes. 

"We can check to see if they live 
here and let residents in unless we're 
real busy," Harleston said. "It is left 
to our discretion." 

Security for sororities and frater- 
nities was based on looking out for 
each other. As president of Kappa 
Delta sorority, LaTricia McCune, 
junior in life sciences, stressed per- 
sonal safety during meetings with 
her sorority sisters. 

"We have enforced the idea that 
all doors and windows stay locked," 
McCune said. "We all look out for 
each other." 

Only active members received 
the security combination to the front 



door, and the combination was 
changed several times a semester. 

"We've found that changing the 
combination during Homecoming 
is good, but we also usually change 
it three times each semester," 
McCune said. "Only women who 
live in the house have access to the 
combination." 

Off-campus housing and apart- 
ment complexes weren't required 
to provide additional security, but 
some places had extra security mea- 
sures anyway. Roy Quilice, prop- 
erty manager of Woodway Apart- 
ments, distributed parking stickers 
to residents and checked parking 
lots during the weekends. 

"The advantage we have is being 
back off the road and separate from 
the other complexes," he said. 
"Therefore, if someone looks sus- 
pect, we can usually point them 
out." 

Woodway Apartments also pro- 
vided outside lighting and upheld 
the policy of changing locks be- 
tween residents. 

"We change locks every time 
someone leaves," Quilice said. "If 
they can't get in, then we've already 
reduced the chances of criminal van- 
dalism or other acts. The manage- 
ment does their part, but residents 
have to lock their doors." 







38 f£ security 





V^ampus residence halls provide escort 
services to students who do not want to 
walk alone on campus. In the fall semes- 
ter there were a high number of alleged 
attacks, which prompted students to 
use the escort services. Security mea- 
sures used by off-campus residents in- 
cluded frequent lock changes and lim- 
ited access to front door combinations. 
(Photo illustration by Mike Welchhans) 

Ilscorts are usually male members of 
residence halls who are selected through 
an interview process. Each escort had to 
wear an escort name tag and present 
proper identification to people being 
escorted. Lt. Richard Howard, campus 
police officer, said other safety sugges- 
tions included locking cars and resi- 
dences, walking in groups at night and 
reporting anysuspicious activity. (Photo 
by Mike Welchhans) 



security 4s 



39 



MORALS 

IGNITE 

PROTESTS 

Robertson's viewpoints 
stem controversy 



by Claudette Riley 





Ocott Allen Miller, sophomore in jour- 
nalism and mass communications, 
points to Shabon Abdel Muttalib dur- 
ing a crossfire of opinions. Several groups 
protested during Pat Robertson's lec- 
ture. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



s students filed into McCain Audi- 
torium past swarms of singing and 
shouting demonstrators, they 

earned more than their backpacks. 
Many came to the 96th Landon 

Lecture given by Pat Robertson with 

preconceived feelings, suspicions or 

reservations. They packed into 
McCain to show 
Robertson sup- 
port or disap- 
proval, while 
others came to 
see what the fuss 
was all about. 

"I just want- 
ed to see the 
controversy live 
and hear what 
Pat Robertson 
had to say," said 
Jeremy Rogge, 
sophomore in 
business admin- 
istration. 

Although he 
left class early to 
get a seat, Rogge 
wasn't allowed 

into the filled auditorium. 

"We listened out here in the 

lobby," Rogge said. "It was quiet 

here exxept for an occasional laugh 

of agreement." 

Police kept students ofFMcCain's 

stairs, and ushers cleared the aisles. 



Extra seats were brought for the over- 
flow crowd, and 1 ,900 were able to 
watch in McCain. The 600 students 
who didn't get seats packed the Union 
Forum Hall to watch on monitors. 

As an evangelical preacher, Chris- 
tian Broadcasting Network founder 
and 700 Club broadcaster, Robertson 
had views that caused groups such as 
the National Organization ofWomen 
to protest his campus appearance. 
Several editorials were written for or 
against the University's selection of 
him as the year's first lecturer. 

Defending the University's 
choice, Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, R- 
Kan., cited Robertson's decision to 
run for the Republican nomination 
for president in 1988, in which he 
garnered 1.9 million votes during the 
primary season and about 9 percent 
of the Republican vote nationwide. 
Kassebaum is the daughter of former 
Kansas Gov. Alf Landon for whom 
the lecture series was named. 

In his lecture, Robertson said 
running for the presidential nomina- 
tion was humbling. However, he 
said he gained a respect for "the God- 
given miracle we call America." 

He also pleaded with Americans 
to refocus on God and to take the 
role of faith in democracy seriously. 
Citing reports that 140 million 
Americans prayed to God daily and 
(Continued on page 43) 



Drandy Showers, 
Manhattan resi- 
dent and BGLS 
member, and 
Melanie Giam- 
beluca, freshman 
in business ad- 
ministration, 
watch as audience 
members leave 
the lecture. The 
women were there 
voicing their opin- 
ions about the lec- 
ture. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




40 



f% pat robertson 




*> ,., *™Mi£Mp mm 




1 at Robertson 
holds a copy of the 
Wichita Eagle 
during the 96th 
Landon Lecture. 
Robertson com- 
mented on an edi- 
torial that had ap- 
peared in the 
newspaper com- 
mending K-State 
on allowing him 
to be the lecturer. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 

Ilscorted by K- 
State police, sup- 
porters of the Rev. 
Fred Phelps, To- 
peka, walked past 
students and 
NOW protesters. 
The Phelps group 
was preparing to 
return to Topeka 
after demonstrat- 
ing their support 
for Robertson dur- 
ing his lecture at 
McCain Audito- 
rium. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 



ro be rtso n 



& 



41 



«0& 













42 % pat robertson 




Ohabon Abdel Muttalib is surrounded 
by protesters after Robertson's lecture. 
Muttalib began speaking in defense of 
Robertson's views and caught the at- 
tention of non-supporters, who fired 
questions and comments at him. More 
than 1,900 students, faculty, staff and 
community members were present at 
McCain, and another 600 packed Fo- 
rum Hall to hear the lecture. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



m 



^ 



/ 



\ 




& 1 



Jiric Ancker and 
Mathew Henley, 
freshmen in park 
resource manage- 
ment, hold signs 
as the crowd gath- 
ers west of 
McCain Audito- 
rium during Rob- 
ertson's lecture. 
Ancker's peaceful 
message, reflected 
in his sunglasses, 
represented both 
NOWandalocal 
organization af- 
filiated with the 
Flint Hills Alli- 
ance. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 





PROTESTS 

(Continued from page 40) 
110 million Americans attended 
church weekly, Robertson said each 
American had to fight against the 
culture of disbelief, which he called 
"the New McCarthyism." 

"No country can claim to have a 
special place in God's heart," he said. 
"However, America is a better place 
because he has a better place in ours. " 

Robertson discussed Christian 
values and urged the crowd to live 
by a code of behavior, rousing au- 
dience members to their feet for one 
of many standing ovations. 

"Being here in Kansas, I'm glad 
to report that Washington is not the 
heartland of America," he said. "In 
fact, many people do not look to 
Washington to solve their problems 
— they see it as the problem." 

Outside McCain, protesters and 
onlookers attracted curious students. 

"I really wish he had chosen a 
specific topic. He was like here, there 
and thrown about everywhere," said 
Linda Lobmeyerjunior in agronomy. 

Lobmeyer attended the lecture, 
but disagreed with Robertson. 

"I'm a Christian, but I don't 
think you should be raised to politi- 
cal power just because of your reli- 
gious beliefs," she said. "I think it 
(political power) should be based on 
quality of character. Not that I am 
questioning Robertson's character, 
but there are others more qualified." 

Protesting students listened to 
the lecture broadcast on campus 
airwaves, hoisting their picket signs 
above their heads in reaction to the 



IVevyn Jacobs 
points in the di- 
rection ofMcCain 
Auditorium after 
listening to Rob- 
ertson on the ra- 
dio with students 
and members of 
the National Or- 
ganization for 
Women. Jacobs, a 
NOW represen- 
tative, and Beverly 
Barbo, Lindsborg 
resident, demon- 
strated during 
Robertson's lec- 
ture Oct. 12. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



speech's main points. A few picket- 
ers admitted they had mixed feelings 
about Robertson's opinions. 

"I disagreed with Robertson's 
views against women and homo- 
sexuals," said Dimitri Tamalis, gradu- 
ate student in biochemistry. "I agree 
with his message of anti-commu- 
nism because my grandfather was 
released from a concentration camp 
two years ago after 28 years in a 
communist country." 

Some people protesting were 
bypassers who stopped to express 
their views. Scott Miller, sopho- 
more in journalism and mass com- 
munications, was walking to class 
when he saw Fred Phelps and de- 
cided to make a statement. 

"It was hard not to say anything, 
so I threw down my books and 
started protesting," Miller said. "Pat 
Robertson, Fred Phelps, they all 
have the right to speak, although I 
think they often go too far. I think 
(John Stuart) Mill said that a grain of 
truth exists in everything, but I think 
when everyone involved has mutu- 
ally exclusive values, coming to an 
understanding would be difficult." 

Hoping that protests and picket- 
ing would not become a common 
sight, Miller said communication 
was the most successful tool avail- 
able for solving disagreements. 

"Robertson's speech was ben- 
eficial if for no other reason than 
people started listening to each 
other," Miller said. "I'm hoping 
with the beauty of free speech, we 
all start listening to each other." 



pat robertson 



m 



43 




DIRECT 

THE 

MASSES 



Workers ease the 

hassle of paying 

fees at registration 

by Natalie Hulse 



After filling out 
forms, checking 
on financial aid 
and writing 
checks, students 
wait in the final 
line of the fee pay- 
ment process. The 
fee payment pro- 
cess was stream- 
lined in an at- 
tempt to move 
students through 
Ahearn quickly. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




]M 



ore than 20,000 students 
slowly filed through the doors 
of Ahearn Field House Aug. 
18-20 to pay fees. Student workers 
in the hot, muggy building checked 
IDs, provided information, received 
payments and answered questions. 

"It was mainly my job to guide 
people in the right direction," said 
Steve Beckley, ID checker and 
sophomore in political science. 
"There was a sign posted during 
pre-enrollment advertising for work- 
ers, so I applied for a job." 

ID checkers made sure students 
paid fees at their scheduled times 
and entered through the right door. 
Some were lenient when dealing 
with late arrivals. 

' 'There were students who would 
try to get me to change the rules," 
said Ryan Loriaux, ID checker and 
junior in accounting. "If they had a 
good story, I would usually let them 
through at a time other than when 
they were scheduled." 



■'•g-.-STO.UVt 



The most confusion occurred 
when lightning struck Anderson Hall 
Aug. 20, disrupting the computer 
mainframe and resulting in an hour- 
long delay. 

"We had to make the announce- 
ment about Anderson being struck 
by lightning," said Beckley. "One 
woman threw a fit because she 
thought I was lying to her." 

Fee payment was also an oppor- 
tunity to promote campus services. 

"I just greeted everyone walking 
through," said Shiela Tackett, a 
worker for the Chester E. Peters 
Recreation Complex and senior in 
fine arts. "I asked people before I 
gave them any information, instead 
of shoving it in their faces." 

Although they worked long 
hours in the heat, students had few 
complaints about their jobs. 

"I enjoyed working fee pay- 
ment," Tackett said. "Itgavemethe 
chance to meet more people in the 
public." 



44 



ffc fee payment 




Otephen Beckley, 
registration 
worker and jun- 
ior in political sci- 
ence, checks stu- 
dents' IDs as they 
enter Ahearn 
Field House dur- 
ing fall fee pay- 
ment Aug. 18-20. 
Beckley was one 
of the few fortu- 
nate workers who 
were able to work 
by the entrance, 
where the moving 
air kept them 
cooler than most. 
Temperatures 
during the three 
days averaged in 
the upper 90s. 
This made stu- 
dents eager to 
complete the fee 
payment process 
as quickly as pos- 
sible in order to 
return to air-con- 
ditioned comfort. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




After students 
complete the fee 
payment process, 
they head out of 
Ahearn only to be 
confronted by 
people giving 
away free cou- 
pons, pamphlets 
and newspapers. 
Shiela Tackett, 
Chester E. Peters 
Recreation Com- 
plex employee and 
senior in fine arts, 
waited for stu- 
dents to walk by 
so she could hand 
them booklets 
filled with infor- 
mation about the 
Rec. Complex. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



fee payment f% 4 5 



BOSOM BUDDIES 
MAKE UP BAND 

Local group's first album 
a sold-out success 



I 




t was a Monday evening. Four 
roommates watched "Beavis and 
Butthead" and offered their opin- 
ions of the show. Jason McLendon, 
sophomore in psychology, and Paul 
Horton, junior in art, enjoyed it. 
Michael Callo- 
way, junior in 
geology, would 



rathei 



/atch 



Jason McLendon, lead singer for Bo- 
som and sophomore in psychology, belts 
out a song during a gig at DowBows. 
After initial shows, Bosom received criti- 
cism for McLendon's likeness to Pearl 
Jam's Eddie Vedder. Such comparisons 
pushed McLendon to develop his own 
style on stage. (Photo by Vincent 
La Vergne) 



"Jeopardy," and 
Jason Hutto, 
junior in jour- 
nalism and mass 
communica- 
tions, watched it 
even though he 
thought it was 
stupid. They dis- 
agreed on TV 
shows, but when 
it came to mu- 
sic, they had 
common tastes. 
These room- 
mates and two 
others, John 
Hart, junior in 
political science, 
and Alex Kice, 
junior in andiro- 
pology, made up 
Bosom, a Man- 
a group, the six 



hattan band. As 
worked together. 

"We function as a band," 
McLendon said. "We're not indi- 
viduals here." 

The band began when 
McLendon, Horton and Kice col- 
laborated musically while living in 
the residence halls during their fresh- 



man year. Bosom had its first con- 
cert in November 1 99 1 at a crowded 
house filled with friends and party- 
goers. 

They received fourth place at the 

1 992 Opus band competition, which 
helped them get hired at other places. 
After the competition, Bosom be- 
gan playing in many of Manhattan's 
bars. They also performed at the 

1993 Spirit Fest in Kansas City. 
Their music changed, and they be- 
gan to develop their own style. 

"We were a cover band (playing 
other bands' songs) until Opus," 
said Calloway, drummer. "We 
wrote originals after Opus." 

They played to crowds of stage 
divers and moshers, but didn't want 
to be stuck in the grunge stereotype. 

"I'd like to think the music we 
make isn't coming from what we 
hear," said Horton, auxiliary per- 
cussionist. "I'dlike to thinkit's some- 
thing original, sometliing from us." 

Hutto said the band's objective 
had changed. 

"We try to write music. We try 
to write songs," Hutto said. "We 
put effort into it to be more than 
loud and obnoxious." 

After changing members four 
times, transforming their sound sev- 
eral times and playing numerous 
gigs, Bosom released its first record- 
ing in early June. Finding time and 
money were the main obstacles in 
producing the recording. 

"About one-fourth of the money 
(used to make the tape) was gig 
money we saved, " McLendon said. 

Bosom selected seven songs for 



by Prudence Siebert 



the first release, and McLendon said 
the band was picky about what they 
played. 

"We may write hundreds of songs 
and pick one we like," Calloway 
said. "We're very selective." 

Distributed to Vital Vinyl and 
Streetside Records, their first release 
sold out twice at both places. 
Calloway stressed the importance of 
having a recording. 

"It's important to have a demo 
tape," Calloway said. "If you didn't 
hear us live, you wouldn't know we 
exist." 

The band practiced at 7:30 p.m. 
on Tuesday evenings, but the room- 
mates often had unscheduled prac- 
tices. They played because they en- 
joyed it, not because they were intent 
on getting a recording contract. 

"It's kind of a hobby, but we're 
always open to whatever," Hutto 
said. "All (of the band members) 
have different ideas about the band." 

The band members still man- 
aged to balance their playing time 
with studying time. 

"Some of us are smart. Some of 
us have better things to do with life 
(than spend all our time playing in a 
band)," Calloway said. "As of right 
now, we're just having fun. If it (a 
contract) comes along, fine. If not, 
fine. We're not playing to get 
signed." 

Horton agreed. 

"We've all grown up with cer- 
tain dreams in life," Horton said. 
"We love being in a band, but in no 
way are we expecting to do the band 
as a career." 




46 fe bosom 






lYoommates Paul Horton, junior in art, Jason Hutto, 
junior in journalism and mass communications, and Michael 
Calloway, junior in geology, relax with McLendon after 
playing Ultimate Frisbee. Four members of the band lived 
together on Vatrier Street. (Photo by Vincent LaVergne) 

v_x)ffee keeps McLendon awake as he works with Sarah 
Harrington, freshman in elementary education, to com- 
plete a history project. School often took a back seat to the 
band and ROTC. (Photo by Vincent LaVergne) 



.Members of the 
band Bosom lash 
out lyrics at 
DowBows Club 
while opening for 
theBuckpets. The 
band's first tape 
rose to No. 6 on 
the best-seller list 
at Streetside 
Records in Aggie- 
ville. (Photo by 
Vincent La Vergne) 



bosom f£ 47 



^f there were no eyes 
and no skin color 
and no disabilities 
and no abilities 
and no talents 
and no geographic regions 
and no gender 
and no initiation into groups 
and no clubs 
and no sexuality 
and no love 
and no concept of age 
and no individuality 
and no personality 
and no diversity 
and no honors 

and no intelligence m 

and no smiles 

and no preconceived notions 
and no hate 
there might be a world without preju< 



48 % special section 



but what kind of 



uldthatbe? 



wo 



without prejudice special section 




'"*>**>.. 




"^& 



\ 



\ 



\ 



^WiBHPBPPl* 






Photo illustration by Cory Conover 



special section 4% 49 



dccep ta n ce 



" 



DGLS Co-Presidents Jason L 
sophomore in arts and sciences, 
Frank Axell, graduate student in • 
dent counseling/ personal services, work 
to educate others about gay lifestyles on 
campus. The inset photo shows a chain 
with six freedom rings, symbolizing gay 
pride. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 





'I ®5PE$P<3lHs^PliS 1 ■ : ' 



ndemeath the tree*. 



e paten was 



Jason Lueker, sophomore in arts and sciences. L.ueker, co-president 
of Bisexual, (jays and Lesbian Students, woke each morning with the 
same worries that plagued many college students. He spent late nights 
studying, wrestled with deciding his major and wanted acceptance. 

'"Lite was destined to change," Lueker said or "his decision to live 
openly as a bisexual. 

He attended a BGLS meeting his freshman year and said the 
members were open and comfortable with their sexuality and 
individuality. The meetings not only educated him about homosexu- 
ality, but provided an atmosphere that helped him come out. 

"'Most of the students who join us come to us with many 
questions," said Kent Donovan, BGLS adviser and associate professor 
of history. 

Lueker said he initially worried about acts ot retaliation and 
imposed segregation from heterosexual friends. 

"I don't necessarily tell everyone I'm bisexual, and 1 have friends 
I haven't come out to yet," Lueker said. "It they come and ask me 
or start hinting, then 1 know they're mature enough to handle it." 

The BOILS provided a peer group for members confronting a 
predominately heterosexual campus. The club offered support as 
people shared experiences. 

"We (homosexuals) are normal people," Lueker said. "Hetero- 
sexuals have a lianu tin that our entire lives evolve around sex. Sex is 



just a sliver of our lives, there is also family and school. We are just like 
everyone else, except we choose to have sex with our own gender." 

When Lueker became president of BGLS his sophomore year, his 
first action was to change the club's name from BaGaLS to BGLS. 

"Even our name was something people used to taunt us, so I 
changed it," he said. 

As coordinator for the Speakers Bureau, Lueker had more than a 
dozen club members speak to groups, hold panel discussions and 



"Our priority is not to change stereotypes 
because that is an important part of who we are," 
Lueker said. "Realistically, we can't get through to 
everyone. But maybe by answering questions, 
we'll appear human." 

by claudette riley 





sexual 



Ipha, beta, gamma, delta ... 

The Greek alphabet may have been foreign to some, but behind 
these letters were students searching for acceptance and fellowship. 

"There's always someone (in my house) who's going through the 
same thing I am who can help me," saidjay Carpenter, Intrafraternity 
Council president and senior in physical sciences. 

Although Carpenter supported the greek system, he realized some 
people viewed it negatively. 

"The biggest reason for negative reactions would be that most 
people don't have any idea what the greek system involves," 
Carpenter said. "Every greek chapter is pretty much like any other 
living group. We're a group of people who get together and do stuff 
just like people who live in residence halls. What separates us is that 
we function and do things with members of the whole greek system." 

Greek governing bodies like the IFC and Panhellenic Council, 
composed of members from fraternities and sororities, were concerned 
with how non-greeks viewed greek life. These councils were respon- 
sible for informing others about the greek system. 

"Sometimes there's a pre-conceived notion that we're elitist," 
Carpenter said. "One girl last summer asked me if all greeks had to have 
sports cars and be rich. Stereotypes can only change with education." 

Carpenter said another way to combat stereotypes was to recog- 
nize when greek letters should not be worn. 

"I tell people to try and not wear their letters in Aggieville or if 
they're going out drinking," Carpenter said. "Because if something 
did happen, it would reflect on the entire greek system. It only takes 
one person to make a bad name for everyone." 

Mindy Rawdon, Panhellenic president and junior in elementary 
education, explained the way council members were taught to deal 
with negative statements about greek life. 

"We attack these comments and try to improve sororities' images," 
Rawdon said. "When I hear a negative comment, I sympathize with 
what they're saying and try to share a positive opinion with them." 
1 Rawdon stressed that greek life meant some- 
thing different to everyone involved, 
jig "Sororities have so many things to offer," 
Rawdon said. "Everyone can find something im- 
i portant and something helpful in them." 

by trina holmes 



52 ^greek prejudice 




1 he Intrafraternity Council and the 
Panhellenic Council, composed of mem- 
bers from fraternities and sororities, are 
concerned with how non-greeks view 
greek life. These councils were respon- 
sible for informing others about the 
greek system. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 






-*K » *■' 



ers 



greek prejudice % 5 3 



avid Strunk, senior in accounting, said the stares and turned backs 
he encountered at Kite's Bar and Grille made him want to crawl away. 

"I've had two girls walk off the dance floor when they found out 
I wasn't in a house," Strunk said. 

He said the greek system caused cliques to form. 

"They'll say something about one (group) is a bunch of nerds, form 
boys, preps, whatever," Strunk said. "'It's just too cliquish. Why do 
you need to put out all th.it money just to have a group of friends?" 

Strunk said being non-greek provided him the opportunity to 
meet new people and gave him a sense of identity. 



"I'm my own non-conformist. There is no set social structure. I 
determine what I do," Strunk said. "I know 1 don't have to prove 
anything to anyone. My friends accept me for who I am. If I do 
something wrong, it's against that friend, not the whole system." 

He said he had seen roommates become best friends and drift apart 
when one becomes greek and the other does not. The stereotyping 
began when the greek roommate no longer spent time with the non- 
greek roommate because of all the time that was devoted to his or her 
house. Strunk said this was the reason he didn't know any non-greeks 
with close greek friends. 

"My friends are more individuals," he said. "They spread them- 
selves out and have friends of all kinds. C Greeks get so wrapped up with 
the game (of being greek)." 

Both Snunk and Joleen Macek, senior in accounting, experienced 
negative aspects of being non-greek, but neither wanted to change. 

"I feel I've accomplished more (by being non-greek.) I've had the 
whole college experience, and I didn't need greek (life) to help me," 



Macek said. "I volunteer 



I feel I've achieved a lot and 



learned a lot on my own. Independence is a good thing." 

Although the greek system was not for him, Stnmk said it was 



important. 



The greek system is healthy for any school. It's 



tradition." he said. "It's integrated in the college 
experience. It gives identity. I'm not proud to be 
non-greek. It (Wing greek) is |ust not for me. And 
there's a lot of people it's just not tor. " 



by prudence siebert 



54 f£ independent living 




Although some non-greek students 
experience negative aspects of their in- 
dependence, they say they would rather 
not join a house. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 







ndependent living f£ 55 



efore he started lecturing, the teacher went to the blackboard and 
drew a picture of a girl with short hair. Pointing to the picture, the 
teacher warned his female students that if they ever cut their hair that 
short, he would flunk them. 

Although the teacher was joking, the incident upset some female 
students who believed discrimination was no joking matter. 

"I went and told the head of the department because it upset 
me," said Lola Shrimplin, senior in political science. "She just 
laughed it off. I think she would have taken me seriously if he 
wouldn't have said it in a joking manner." 

Society's discrimination against women was reflected on campus, 
said Sandra Coyner, associate professor of women's studies. 

"I don't think K-State is any worse than the rest of the world, but 
I also don't think it's any better," Coyner said. "It's not a paradise, but 
women can speak out and make changes." 

Shrimplin proved women have made progress in the work force. 
As the only female to work on the K-State Union's loading dock, she 
moved boxes weighing up to 1,000 pounds. 

"If I had applied for this job 20 years ago, they would have laughed 
in my face," Shrimplin said. "This shows the times have changed. I 
applied for any job with the Union, and they offered this one." 

Although she could do the work, she still received prejudicial 
comments, some of which came from women. 

"I've been told I'll hurt myself or that a guy should be doing my 
job," she said. "There are just some people whose minds won't 
change — just don't let them get in your way." 

One student observed discrimination straight from the nation's 
capital. As an intern for Rep. Jan Meyers, R-Kan., April Smith, junior 
in political science, noticed few women had high political positions. 

"It (politics) is definitely a man's world," Smith said. "No matter 
how intelligent you are, you have to compensate for being a woman." 

Speaking out against discrimination would help bring it to an end, 
Smith said, but it would take time. 

"A lot of women don't want to stand up and say 
"what is right," she said. "It takes a little bit of M 

courage. For centuries, women have been sup- 
pressed. It will take a while for us to make this up." 

by renee martin 




sex discrimination & 5 7 



V ^v 



~jRp<* 



Financial difficulties and the lack of 
campus child care stop numerous stu- 
dents, like the Caffeys, from returning 
to school full time. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



58 fc non-traditional students 



he biggest challenge facing most non-traditional students wasn't 
classwork but financial difficulties. 

Rob CafFey, 24-year-old sophomore in arts and sciences, quit his 
job as an account executive at KMAN-AM 1 350 to go back to school 
full time. 

"You get hit with a double whammy," CafFey said. "It costs more 
money to go to school, and at the same time you are making less 
money since you can't work as much due to classes. It's hard when 
you have a family to support." 

Caffey's family consisted of his wife, Karen, and their 3-year-old 
daughter, Carmen. When Carmen was bom, Karen dropped out of 
college because of the lack of child care available on campus. 

"Two years ago, we quickly found out that the University does 
not provide child care for infants," CafFey said. "They provided child 
care for toddlers, but not infants, despite the need non-traditional 
students had expressed for that program." 

John Reidy, a 44-year-old sophomore in psychology, also quit his 
job to go back to college. Reidy resigned as a substance abuse 
counselor in Chicago and began working full time toward a degree. 

"Getting a college degree has always been a dream of mine," 
Reidy said. "I was very apprehensive, though. I didn't know if I 
would be prepared to handle a full-time load at a major university." 

While Reidy discovered he could handle 16 credit hours, he 
wasn't prepared for the financial problems he faced. 

"There is a strong possibility I may not be here next semester. I 
worked and made around $19-20.000 last year, so I'm ineligible for 
grants," Reidy said. "There is really very little funding available for 
non-traditional students." 

Because he gave up his career to pursue a college education, Reidy 
became frustrated with students who took their classes for granted. 

"I see people on campus who don't seem to 
want to be here, while I am dying to get my 
education," he said. "It's frustrating to see those 
people being awarded financial aid, while I am 
waiting to see it 1 will even be able to continue my 
education here next semester." 

by staci cranwell 



'"-''.'■',■•'•■ 

- ' : :'■"•'■ ■■■■' 
.'^..■■'•." 

1 H 1 • i 




-traditional students % 59 



raveling at night proved life threatening for one senior. 

Mike Nolting, senior in modem languages, left his residence hall 
at nightfall to meet friends at the Chester E. Peters Recreation 
Complex. He sped along Claflin Drive, turning onto Denison 
Avenue's sidewalks. When the pavement ceased, Nolting merged 
onto the road. One driver spotted his wheelchair's silver reflection 
with barely enough time to abort impact. 

"I'm a risk taker, ".Nolting said. "People with a handicap can't be 
expected to sit in a corner when there are so many things to do." 

Afflicted at birth with cerebral palsy, Nolting was accustomed to 
using a wheelchair. He said accessible living arrangements were a 
serious consideration when he decided which college to attend. 

Nolting was pleased to discover Moore Hall had an accessible main 
floor that was equipped with a handicapped restroom. 

"Campus-wide awareness is growing, but there is more to be 
done," Nolting said. "I have to arrange to take my evening tests early 
in Holton Hall because the shuttle services stop at 5 p.m.." 

Services for physically limited students were under the guidance 
of Gretchen Holdon, Disabled Student Services' director. 

"The University is required to supply academic accomodations," 
Holden said. "For instance, if you are deaf, we will provide you with 
note takers and an interpreter. If you are mobility impaired, we will 
relocate classes for you." 

Disabled Student Services worked closely with advisers to help 
mainstream students into classes. 

"This college doesn't discriminate. The Union especially is highly 
accessible," Nolting said. "It's hard to watch people walk knowing I 
can't follow in the same direction. I have to be cognizant of where 
I want to go and plan (for the trip). I can usually participate (in 
activities), but always stop and find out if I'm physically able to." 

Curbing prejudice for the physically limited was important to 
Nolting. 

"Please just call me Mike," Nolting said. "I'm 
^sm ~~J convinced no label is capable of portraying us in a 

| i| | positive light." 

by claudette riley 




60 f£ handicapped students 



At birth, Mike Nolting, senior in mod- 
ern languages, was afflicted with cere- 
bral palsy. Nolting chose to live in 
Moore Hall because of its handicapped 
accessibility. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 










** 



capped students fc 61 



Jess Golden, sophomore in biology, 
illustrates the fact that Johnson County 
residents are often characterized by care- 
less driving. Students from the eastern 
Kansas County battled other stereotypes 
such as being rich and snobby. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 






p g r a p h i c 

stereotypes 



^^ 



TW* 



"ifa 



h 



I 






U' 



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\ 



62 ^'hometown stereotypes 



m 



Y ^t^uffy's parents bought her a 1993 Acura Legend, and two 
weeks later Muffy wrecked it. Muffy's parents refused to buy her a 
new car again, so they bought her a 1 991 convertible Ford Mustang. 
Muffy threw a fit because her Johnson County tagjust wouldn't look 
right on an old car. 

This scenario was consistent with impressions some had of 
Johnson County residents. 

"People think mommy and daddy pay for everything," said Jess 
Golden, sophomore in biology and lifetime resident of Johnson 
County. "They just assume that because of where I'm from, but it's 



mstm \ SS>, : * ■ 



'■■V ■' ; v 1, '•■■'• • 
■ :• , ■ v ■ . - ■ 



Julie Neill, junior in psychology and Johnson County resident, 
heard the same negative comments. 

"When my family moved to Johnson County 19 years ago, my 
grandma didn't want us to because she thought our lives would be too 
sheltered," Neill said. 

Neill's grandma had heard some of the stereotypes aboutjohnson 
County. Common myths about residents heard on campus were that 
they were rich, snobby and poor dnvers. 

"I hear the most negative comments here at school," Neill said. 
"It's as fir west in Kansas as I've ever been. It's mostly the people from 
small towns who say things." 

Golden saidjohnson County had its particular stereotypes because 
it was where people in Kansas did their major shopping. He also said 
people had preconceived notions of the county because of the 
professional athletes who lived there, including Joe Montana and 
George Brett. 

"When people make fun of it (Johnson County), I always defend 
it. It's such a big county that it's easy to lump all the people together," 
Neill said. "There are snobby people everywhere, in ever)' town, but 



For Golden, the joking about Johnson County had become 
normal. 

"Johnson County jokes are kind of like blonde 
jokes to me now," Golden said. "Some can be 
funny, but some can be offensive." 

by kimberly wishart 







hometown stereotypes 



w 




r hy do blondes like to date black men? So they can go out with 
someone they're smarter than." 

Racialjokes such as this one could be heard on campus. However, 
not everyone found the jokes funny. 

"Those (racial) jokes upset me. They're ignorant. They stereotype 
blacks as lazy and dumb," said Jeff Maple, senior in sociology. 

While many people took offense to such jokes, some found them 
humorous due to their upbringing, said Jane Elliott, who conducted 
research on racial issues. In the Sept. 9 issue of the Iowa State Daily, 
Elliott said that all whites born, schooled and raised in America were 
racist. Elliott credited the racism to the way whites were taught and 
the vocabulary people used. 

Maple agreed that vocabulary influenced people's ideas on race. 

"Have you ever looked in the dictionary at the definitions ofblack and 
white? All the words used to define black are words such as evil, dark and 
bad," Maple said. "The words used to define white are words like good, 
pure and clean. Everyone sees black as bad and white as good." 

Jennifer Keller, junior in journalism and mass communications, 
said people raised in small towns tended to be more racist. 

"I think the difference (among groups) scares people," Keller said. 
"People need to learn how to accept the differences." 

An indicator that the University had accepted differences was its 
inclusion on a list of top 100 colleges for black students. Maple said 
the selection was an honor, but there were teachers who played 
favorites toward whites. He also said racism still existed, it was just 
expressed in more subtle forms. 

However, Keller said she didn't see much racism on campus. 

"I don't see many public displays of racism. It does seem like 
everyone hangs out in their own group," Keller said. "I don't see 
myself as a racist person at all, but I think that it's odd that other races 
can have their own groups, but we can't, have a white group or we 
would be discriminating. If we are going to be a united campus and 
- society, we need to do away with color-separated 
groups and work together." 

Keller and Maple agreed people need to look 



past a person s skin color. 

"If people looked underneath the flesh, they 
would see we are all the same," Maple said. "The 
inside is what counts." 

by jen n i stiverson 



64^ 



recognizing* 

racism 











Jeff Maple, senior in sociology, finds 
racism in many aspects of college cul- 
ture including jokes, attitudes and dic- 
tionary definitions. (Photo by Brian W. 

Kratzer) 



&*** 



1 rior to dress re- 
hearsal, Marci 
Corey, senior in 
theater, and Ayne 
Steinkeuhler, 
graduate in 

speech, watch as 
crew members 
put on their wigs 
and style them. 
Corey played the 
role of Ernestina 
and Steinkeuhler 
was a member of 
the chorus in the 
musical. The cast 
and crew mem- 
bers became close 
friends while 
working together. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 




JUST 

THE 

RIGHT 

CAST 

actors and crew 

of "Hello, Dolly!" 

develop chemistry 



by Staci Cranwell 




s McCain Auditorium's lights 
dimmed, the stage came alive 
with actors and actresses 
singing and dancing their way 
through "Hello, Dolly!." KSU The- 
atre and the Department of Music 
joined forces to present the musical 
Oct. 21-23 in conjunction with 
Family Weekend. 

While presenting a musical was not 
uncommon, the cast and crew said the 
production was special. 

"The directors were different 
from other productions I have 
worked on," said Mandy Sneed, a 
townsperson and Polka dancer in 
the musical and sophomore in psy- 
chology. "Luke Kahlich was the 
director, and he was a real driving 
force behind the musical." 

Auditions began the first day of 
the fall semester. Three days later the 
cast began practicing daily from 6- 
10 p.m. 

"The cast became really close for 
the six to eight weeks we were 
practicing," Sneed said. "One night 
we went out to Bobby T's and did 
karoke. We sang the "Hello, Dolly!" 
song together and had a blast." 

Aggie Callison, senior in applied 
music, played the lead role of Dolly 
Gallagher Levi. She said the cast was 
exceptional because they all wanted 
to do a good job. 

"The fall musical brings people 
out of the woodwork," Callison 
said. "The people in the musical 
really cared about the production. 
We developed a nice camaraderie." 

Callison said she never intended 
on winning the lead role. 

"I wasn't going to audition at all 
because my voice teacher didn't 
think it was a good idea since the 



music was lower than my normal 
voice range. He thought I would 
mess up my voice," Callison said. "I 
was worried when I found out I had 
gotten the part. I thought, 'My 
voice teacher is going to kill me.' " 

Because Dolly was an older 
woman, Callison picked out people 
to serve as models for her character. 
She ended up using her 12th-grade 
English teacher as a model. 

"My mom sent me this letter with 
a checklist enclosed of all the things I 
needed to do to prepare myself," 
Callison said. "My mother played the 
character of Dolly in a summer the- 
ater production, so she wanted to 
make sure I was prepared." 

Not only did Callison and her 
mother share the same part, but 
they also had a similar unexpected 
experience occur. 

"When my mom played Dolly, 
she got her dress caught on a nail and 
fell down. I never let her forget it," 
Callison said. "Well, she was in the 
audience the night I got my shoes 
wrapped up in my dress and fell 
down on stage. She got me back." 

While Callison learned from her 
mother, Karen Doerr, sophomore 
in theater, learned from Callison's 
performance. Doerr played the part 
of Irene Molloy. 

"I learned a lot from watching 
other people and Aggie," Doerr 
said. "Experience is one of the best 
ways to learn and improve." 

Doerr said she enjoyed work- 
ing on the musical. 

"It (the musical) consumes your 
life, and your social life is with the 
cast," Doerr said. "It helps with the 
chemistry between actors and ac- 
tresses when everyone gets along." 



66 % hello, dolly! 




JVlaking her en- 
trance at the be- 
ginning of the 
scene in which 
"Hello, Dolly!" 
was sung, Aggie 
Callison, senior in 
applied music, 
walks down the 
stairs to the stage 
floor. Callison 
played the lead 
role of Dolly 
Gallagher Levi in 
the fall musical. 
"Hello, Dolly!" 
was presented 
Oct. 21- 23 in 
conjunction 
with Family 
Weekend. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

.Before the musi- 
cal, Jennifer Hall, 
sophomore in 
applied music, 
squinches her face 
to check her 
make-up. Cast 
members had the 
help of make-up 
artists in the be- 
ginning, but by 
dress rehearsal the 
cast could apply 
their own make- 
up in 20 minutes. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 





Ivaising her arms, 
Callison signals 
the end of an all- 
cast number dur- 
ing an October 
dress rehearsal in 
McCain Audito- 
rium. The pro- 
duction was spon- 
sored by KSU 
Theatre and the 
Department of 
Music. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 



hello, dolly! ffc 67 




1 he San Francisco Mime Troupe performed 
at McCain Auditorium Sept. 29. The show 
focused on Kazuko's relationship with her 
father, a Japanese tycoon. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

LOW 

PRICE 

FOR 

TALENT 

season-ticket 

package makes 

culture affordable 





by Claudette Riley 



or the price of a Broadway show 

ticket, students attended 18 di- 
verse performances through McCain 
Auditorium's season-ticket package. 

"The students experience a 75 
percent discount at a savings of over 
$200," said Shanieka Foster, junior 
in construction science. "For one 
price, students are admitted into 18 
performances." 

The 1 8 tickets were available to 
students for $63.75. Seats were as- 
signed on a first-come basis. 

Some students said one perfor- 
mance helped them make up their 
minds to purchase a student package. 

" 'Lost in Yonkers' was my fa- 
vorite this semester, "said Lisa Elliott, 
sophomore in journalism and mass 
communications. "I hadn't seen a 
Neil Simon production, and that 
play was a deciding factor on my 
buying the season tickets. 

"The season-ticket price deal is 
unbeatable. It costs less than indi- 
vidual tickets do and averages out to 
around $5 a performance." 



Bill Asmussen, sophomore in 
mechanical engineering, said he 
enjoyed the productions, especially 
since he was raised in the southwest 
corner ofKansas, where opportuni- 
ties to see national touring theater 
and opera companies were scarce. 

"It was my first opportunity to 
see well-known productions," he 
said. "I was surprised when I got 
hooked. In fact, when I go home 
during the summer, I miss the chance 
to see (the productions) and look 
forward to the performances here." 

The performances ranged from 
the Royal Winnipeg Ballet to the 
Kansas City Symphony and the pro- 
duction of Madame Butterfly. Ri- 
chard Martin, director of McCain, 
said he tried to book interesting 
performances throughout the year. 

"Diversity and exposure are on 
the top of our list," Martin said. 
"We want to offer a wide range of 
options and performances to both 
serve their interests and expose the 
audience to something new." 



"^ 



m c c a i n 




LJiaracters use mime, dia- 
logue and musical numbers 
to tell the story of negotia- 
tions between a Japanese ty- 
coon, whose ancestors were 
rich farmers for 18 genera- 
tions, and a slick, cellular 
phone-toting U.S. trade ne- 
gotiator from Detroit. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 




W§> ■ ■ . 


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3 : ''" mI * 


^^ 




1 #« 




1 . • . 
I 


*— MS? 

h ■ i 


.A 


4H ^b^ , j^***^ 


-r 



.Before the production, a 
mime troupe member helps 
a McCain Auditorium 
worker place a sign next to 
the table where the troupe's 
paraphernalia was for sale. 
The San Francisco Mime 
Troupe's production utilized 
a computerized message 
board, similar to those used 
to quote stock market prices, 
which displayed Japanese 
characters. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 

William McGlaughlin, con- 
ductor of the Kansas City Sym- 
phony, leads the "Tragic Over- 
ture 81," by Johannas Brahms, 
in McCain Auditorium Nov. 
4. The symphony performed 
more than 70 concerts during 
the season. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



m cca i n 



&" 




vx>ffee, ashtrays, and books were a common combination 
on the tables of students at Country Kitchen. Because most 
students planned to study at the restaurant all night, caffeine 
played an important role in staying awake. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



POLICY 

LIMITS 

STUDY 

TIME 



• i • 



restrictions at 

Country Kitchen 

frustrate students 

by Lisa Elliott 





tudents who regularly made late- 
night runs to Country Kitchen 
to cram for tests were surprised 
when they found their study time 
limited. A time-limit policy was 
enacted by employees who said the 
students kept them from turning 
tables. 

Twilla Snell, senior in business, 
said she studied at Country Kitchen 
while she was living in Boyd Hall 
and going to school in the early 
1980s. She started going back to 
Country Kitchen after she returned 
to school in January. 

"I can't study at home," She said. 
"There are dishes I need to do." 

When Country Kitchen enacted 
a two-hour time limit for studiers 
during busy times in the third shift, 
Snell said she understood that Coun- 
try Kitchen employees had the right 
to ask students who didn't order 
food to leave if their tables were 
needed. 

"Too many just order water and 
don't leave a tip," Snell said. "If I 
don't leave a tip, I usually make up 
for it the next time." 

Delbert Wege, assistant manager 
at Country Kitchen, said waitresses 
couldn't make tips because students 
came in and sat at the tables all night. 



He said before the time-limit policy 
began, bussing tables was difficult. 

"If we got busy, we had trouble 
turning tables," Wege said. 

Paula Estey, Country Kitchen 
second-shift waitress, said she didn't 
mind students who came to study 
during her shift. 

She said the time limit was put 
into effect by waitresses on the third 
shift and not the management. Estey 
said it was enforced because of the 
extra work students caused wait- 
resses at this time. 

However, Estey said the man- 
agement told the third-shift em- 
ployees to stop enforcing the policy, 
and many of the waitresses who 
worked that shift were no longer 
employed at Country Kitchen. 

"I don't mind them (students) at 
all," Estey said. "Most everybody 
eats something." 

Aaron Clanton, sophomore in | 
milling science and management, 
stopped studying at the Country 
Kitchen because of the time-limit. 

"You go out there to study, and 
if they're not going to let you, then 
why go?" Clanton asked. 

Since learning the time limit was 
lifted, Clanton said he would start 
studying at Country Kitchen again. 



70 & country kitchen 




.Freshmen in elementary education Lani 
Okamoto and Tracy White sit at their 
booth in a corner of the restaurant. The 
two were studying for an Introduction 
to History test, which would take place 
in nine hours. They arrived at Country 
Kitchen a little after 9 p.m. and planned 
to stay there until about 8:30 the next 
morning — one hour before their test. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 





Otephen Corkill, senior in electrical 
engineering, does his electronics home- 
work as Steve Collins, sophomore in 
business administration, studies for a 
psychology of sexual behavior test. Both 
Corkill and Collins came with friends 
who had similar homework to do. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

L>ountry Kitchen is located at 420 
Tutde Creek Boulevard and is open 24 
hours a day. The implementation of a 
time limit during the third shift re- 
duced the number of students who 
studied there. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



country kitchen 4y 7 1 




Vv hile waiting for the wedding to begin, Kristal Kleiner, 8, 
plays a game. Kleiner was a garland bearer in the ceremony 
and found she had fewer responsibilities than the rest of the 
wedding party. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

TYING 

THE 

KNOT 

Students make 

wedding plans 

throughout the 

school year 

by Sarah Kallenbach 




T 



irning was everything. 

Students who planned on get- 
ting married foundjuggling school- 
work with wedding preparations 
difficult to manage. 

Cheryl Anschutz, senior in el- 
ementary education, and Travis 
Brock, senior in finance, planned to 
get married June 18 in Manhattan's 
St. Thomas More Cathedral. Al- 
though most of the plans had been 
completed, finding time to finalize 
preparations was difficult for the 
couple. 

"This is my last semester ofschool, 
so everything is really busy," 
Anschutz said. "I can't wait to gradu- 
ate." 

Brock helped with wedding 
preparations to take some of the 
burden off Anschutz. 

"I did a lot of stuff, more than 
most guys," Brock said. "I kind of 
took the initiative." 

His responsibilites included hir- 
ing a photographer, finding a place 
for the reception and helping 



Anschutz choose invitations. Brock 
said his involvement had advan- 
tages. 

"First, your fiancee will like you 
a lot better, and, secondly, you can 
take the pressure off the bride," he 
said. 

Because the preparations kept 
the couple busy, the best advice 
Anschutz and Brock had for other 
engaged couples was to be orga- 
nized. 

"Keep on top of things," 
Anschutz said. "If you get lax, you 
fall behind." 

Because the wedding would take 
place in Manhattan, Anschutz and 
Brock made most of the plans on 
their own. Their parents helped 
with some of the decisions, but the 
couple said the wedding was their 
own creation. 

"We know we have our parents' 
support, but it is totally our wed- 
ding," Brock said. 

Some ideas the couple proposed 
(Continued on page 15) 



72 f£ wedding plans 




As people start to head upstairs for the 
wedding, Jill Hofmann, senior in el- 
ementary education, thinks over last- 
minute details before following the 
wedding party. The wedding was Jan. 7 
at the First Lutheran Church, 930 
Poyntz Ave. Hofmann and her future 
husband, Mike Rush, fifth-year senior 
in architecture, dated for seven years 
before getting married. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 

rxofmann goes over plans for the wed- 
ding and reception with one of her 
bridesmaids. Hofmann said planning 
helped her wedding day be exacdy what 
she dreamed it would be. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




Waiting their turn to walk down the 
aisle, Hofmann and her father stand 
outside the sanctuary at the First 
Lutheran Church. Hofmann and Rush 
said the timing of the wedding was 
perfect, as they were both in their last 
year of school. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



wedding plans 4s 73 



1 hotographer 
Dan Donnert in- 
structs Jill and 
Mike on what to 
do before he takes 
a picture of them 
serving the wed- 
ding cake at the 
reception. The re- 
ception took place 
at the Ware- 
ham Opera House 
on Poyntz Avenue 
after the wedding 
ceremony. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




In the basement 
of the First 
Lutheran Church, 
the Rushes pose 
for their wedding 
portraits. Many of 
the formal por- 
traits were shot in 
the basement of 
the church. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



74 



fs wedding plans 





WEDDING PLANS 



(Continued from page 12) 
differed from traditional wedding 
practices. One idea was to have 
guests let go of balloons instead of 
throwing rice as the couple left the 
church. 

"I thought releasing the balloons 
would be a cool idea and a lot less 
mess than throwing rice or bird 
seed," said Anschutz. "For me, re- 
leasing the balloons kind of symbol- 
izes letting go of our lives as we 
know it now and going on to the 
next chapter in our lives." 

Both the bride and groom said 
they were anxious to be finished 
with the preparations. 

"It will be such a relief to have all 
the stress over," Anschutz said. 

Jill Rush, senior in elementary 
education, and Mike Rush, fifth- 
year student in architecture, no longer 
worried about wedding preparations. 
They were married Jan. 7 at 
Manhattan's First Lutheran Church. 

After dating for seven years, Mike 
and Jill said they were certain about 
their priorities and goals. 




"I think the long engagement 
helped out a lot," Jill said. "We had 
a long time to figure things out." 

After many tension-filled plan- 
ning sessions, the wedding went oft 
without a hitch. 

"Things have really fallen into 
place for us," Jill said. "We were 
very lucky. Everything was what I 
wanted it to be." 

The wedding occurred at a time 
that was perfect for both the bride 
and groom. Jill began student teach- 
ing at a Manhattan elementary 
school, and Mike attended classes. 
However, he said he had one regret. 

"I would have liked to invite 
more people to the wedding," he 
said. "Since it took place over the 
break, I thought that people would 
be gone." 

As they grew accustomed to their 
new roles as husband and wife, the 
Rushes said the stress they felt while 
preparing for the wedding faded. 

"We are enjoying ourselves, and 
everything is going really well," 
Mike said. 



After being pho- 
tographed all 
night, Mike and 
Jill Rush pose 
once again for the 
photographer be- 
fore entering the 
reception at the 
Wareham Opera 
House. Their 
wedding began at 
6 p.m. with a re- 
ception following 
at 7:30 p.m. 
(Photo by Cary 



Conover) 



JVlr. and Mrs. Rush listen to the Best 
Man's toast given by Glenn Brunkow. 
After the toast, they went to the front of 
the room and started the reception line 
to greet family and friends. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



wedding plans & 75 



RULED BY 
THE SCALE 



1 in 4 college students 
has an eating disorder 



J" 



odi always carried a cup with a 
lid. 

Sometimes, it was full. Other 
times it was empty, but she never 
drank out of it. Instead, she used it to 
carry her vomit. 

Like nearly one in four students, 
Jodi (not her real name) suffered 
from an eating disorder. 

A brochure by the American 
College Health Association listed two 
common types of eating disorders. 
The first, anorexia nervosa, involved 
self-starvation to the point of emacia- 
tion, orinsevere cases, death. Bulimia 
consisted of binging and purging 
causing rapid weight gain and loss. 

"I had both anorexia and bulimia, 
and there is often a tendency to have 
both," she said. "You can have just 
straight anorexia where you don't 
eat and you mentally convince your- 
self that you are eating, but you are 
actually starving your body. With 
bulimia, when you are actually forc- 
ing vomiting or taking diuretics, 
you can be fluctuating back and 
forth where you binge, purge and 
starve yourself but still appear to 
have no abnormal eating habits." 

Although each individual's eat- 
ing disorder differed, Cindy Burke, 
director of health education and 
promotion at Lafene Health Center, 
said playing with food, frequent trips 
to the restroom after eating, an obses- 
sion with weight and excessive exer- 
cising were apparent in most cases. 
Eating disorders often resulted 
from students feeling helpless and 
trying to control at least one aspect 
of their lives, Jodi said. 

"Often there is a lot of pressure, 
and when a person gets stressed or 



by Todd Fleischer 

feels out of control, the person gets 
control by controlling their eating 
habits," she said. 

Nine out of 10 students with an 
eating disorder were women. 

"I feel as though a lot of it is 
societal pressure. Society through 
the media displays that to be anyone 
who is popular and well-received, 
one must be thin," Burke said. 

Jodi was able to mask her disor- 
der because of an earlier physiologi- 
cal problem. 

"It was a physiological problem 
in the beginning," she said. "As soon 
as I would eat, I couldn't keep any- 
thing down, so I would have to have 
a cup with a lid and vomit into that." 

Jodi said she realized the severity of 
her problem when she was given 
muscle relaxers for her physiological 
condition to keep her from vomiting 
and she was able to overcome them 
at will. She grew so practiced that 
she could induce vomiting by merely 
thinking about it. 

"I recognized that I did have a 
problem because obviously vomit- 
ing is abnormal when you are sup- 
posed to be getting better," she said. 

Understanding the disorder was 
an important step in treatment, said 
Burke. Treatment was broken down 
into several steps, which included 
recognizing the problem, under- 
standing what factors caused it, learn- 
ing how to deal with these factors so 
the problem would not reoccur and 
establishing a normal eating routine. 
Assistance was available to stu- 
dents through support groups orga- 
nized by the Health Education of- 
fice or through University Counsel- 
ing, both out of Lafene. 




76^eat i n g disorders 




One in four col- 
lege students has 
an eating disorder, 
Cindy Burke, di- 
rector of health 
education and 
promotion at 
Lafene Health 
Center, said. She 
went on to say al- 
though eating dis- 
orders were not re- 
stricted to fe- 
males, nine out of 
10 students with 
an eating disorder 
were women. The 
two common 
types were 

anorexia nervosa, 
which involved 
self-starvation, 
and bulimia, 
which consisted of 
hinging and purg- 
ing resulting in 
rapid weight gain 
and loss. (Photo 
illustration by 
Cary Conover) 




JVlany people 
who suffer from 
bulimia will go on 
stints of secret 
binging and then 
force themselves 
to vomit or take 
diuretics. Al- 
though each 
individual's eating 
disorder was dif- 
ferent, many char- 
acteristics were 
apparent in most 
cases. These in- 
cluded playing 
with food, fre- 
quent trips to the 
restroom after eat- 
ing, an obsession 
with weight and 
excessive exercis- 
ing. (Photo illus- 
tration by Cary 
Conover) 



eating disorders & 11 




Joe Blasi, junior in elementary education, 
acknowledges volleyball team member Kather- 
ine Marchin as the Hard Rockin' Hippos 
count off in twos. The team, which consisted 
of seventh- and eighth-graders from Manhat- 
tan Middle School, ended up third in its league 
and went on to finish in the top five citywide. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

1 alking to her team during a huddle, Penny 
Armour, volleyball coach and sophomore in 
elementary education, encourages them to play 
well in the upcoming match. The team, named 
the Volleyfrogs, practiced and played in the 
Manhattan City Auditorium. When encour- 
aging words failed to motivate the players, the 
student coaches treated their teams to pizza. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



78 



ffc student coaches 





JUST FOR THE 
FUNOFIT 

K-Staters spread sports 
enthusiasm to area children 



by Natalie Hulse 



tm "WF son 





i -*f 




Armour reminds 
a player of the 
proper way to 
bump a volleyball. 
Every team mem- 
ber played in the 
game. Manhattan 
Parks and Recre- 
ation Department 
hired college stu- 
dents to coach 
various age groups 
of children in 
sports such as vol- 
leyball and foot- 
ball. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



'ith encouraging words, a 
ood dose of patience and 
sometimes a little bribery, stu- 
dent coaches for Manhattan Parks 
and Recreation Department trans- 
formed random groups of area chil- 
dren into teams. 

"It's a good feeling to know 
you've helped everyone on the team 
progress," said Tara Wolfe, volley- 
ball coach for a seventh- and eighth- 
grade team and junior in physical 
education. "I could definitely tell 
the difference in skills from the first 
day to the last day of practice." 

Students learned about coaching 
opportunities from Collegian cov- 
erage and friends who were coaches. 

"A friend of mine talked to me 
about coaching last spring," Wolfe 
said. "I checked into it and got 
involved." 

One student said his reason for 
coaching was simple. He wanted to 
spread his enthusiasm of sports. 

"I want to coach when I start to 
teach," said Joe Blasi, junior in el- 
ementary education. "I've played 
volleyball for eight years, and I really 
enjoy the game." 

Wolfe said the kids liked playing, 
so it wasn't difficult to encourage 
them. She said the players were 
often inspired by fellow teammates. 

"Out of seven kids on our team, 
there was one boy," Wolfe said. 
"He didn't feel outnumbered. In 
fact, he was the spirit of the team." 

Brian Cramer, junior in arts and 
sciences, learned to be patient when 
coaching a football team of 14 boys. 

"Fourth- and fifth-graders are 



hard to teach because they are easily 
distracted and somewhat hyper," 
Cramer said. 

The players enjoyed having col- 
lege students as coaches. 

"My coaches knew more about 
volleyball than parent coaches be- 
cause they had played the game," said 
Amanda De- 
Weese, a 12-year- 
old seventh- 
grader. 

Another 
player said the 
student coaches 
didn't pick fa- 
vorites. 

"It was neater 
having someone 
younger for a 
coach because if 
it was a dad, he'd 
probably pay 
more attention 
to his son than 
the rest of the 
team," said 
Shawn Dryden, 
a 10-year-old 
fifth-grader on 
Cramer's team. 

When pa- 
tience was low and encouraging 
words failed to motivate the team, 
the coaches added an extra incen- 
tive — a post-game pizza party. 

"The team knows they must 
work hard for themselves, not for 
anyone else , " Wolfe said. ' 'But some- 
times bribing them with a pizza 
party helped the players do their 
best." 




Dlasi, volleyball coach for Manhattan 
Parks and Recreation Department, jokes 
with volleyball player Michelle Leikam 
as Katie Lyons retrieves a loose ball in 
the background. The players were prac- 
ticing bumping and setting the ball in 
preparation for an upcoming match. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



student coaches ffc 79 



LJinha Sirat, jun- 
ior in hotel and 
restaurant man- 
agement, laughs 
at a comment 
made by a friend 
after finishing a 
frame at the K- 
State Union bowl- 
ing alley. Sirat 
opted for bowling 
instead of a com- 
mon nighdife ac- 
tivity — going to 
the bars. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




BORED WITH 
THE BARS 

Community offered alternatives 

to Aggieville nightlife 



T 

HH , o 



he moon shone brightly above the 
orange haze cast by the sun's descent 
on the horizon. The cool night air 
wasn't harsh enough to inhibit the 
weekend sightseers at Tuttle Creek 
State Park's spillway. They spent the 
evening gazing at the grooves edged 
in shale and limestone, an aftermath 
of the magnificent power of water. 

These sightseers were among the 
students and community members 
who ventured from the crowded 
bars of Aggieville to spend their 
weekend nights in the tranquillity 
and quietness of the outdoors. 

Michelle Brown, junior in pre- 
occupational therapy, and Antonio 
Carnes, junior in fine arts, spent a 
Friday night exploring the spillway's 
cliffs and rock formations. 

"We came here because it is in- 
teresting," Brown said. "We didn't 
have money to spend in Aggieville, 
so we just decided to walk around 
out here." 

Brown said she didn't like 
Aggieville bars because they were 
often too congested. 

"I don't like the atmosphere," 



Brown said. "It is too loud, and 
people are boisterous and imposing." 

David Brown, senior in con- 
struction science, also enjoyed the 
spillway's peaceful setting. He said it 
was a great place to ride horses. 

"I'mjust starting to get back into 
riding horses again," Brown said. 
"It's great because it's God's nature 
out here." 

Brown's friend, Aaron Master- 
son, junior in animal sciences and 
industry, said he rode his horse, 
Sunny, three or four times a week at 
the spillway. Masterson said it was 
also a good place to take dates. 

"Girls love it (the spillway) to 
death," Masterson said. "I got some 
girls to go riding with me Sunday, 
and they think it's just beautiful." 

The spillway wasn't the only 
alternative students had. Nuradi 
Hidayat, sophomore in computer 
engineering, said he liked to go 
bowling at least once a week at the 
K-State Union. 

"When I came here from Indo- 
nesia, I had to find some kind of 
activity to do," Hidayat said. "I 



by Shannon Yust 

bought a bowling ball, and now I 
just come here to play. Also, I get to 
socialize and meet people as well as 
have a good time." 

Hidayat said the weekend activi- 
ties he participated in depended on 
his mood. 

"One weekend I want to go to a 
movie, and some weekends I just 
want to be alone and sit and watch 
movies," he said. 

Other students liked the lower 
cost ofbowling compared to the bar 
scene and movies. 

"Going bowling is cheaper than 
going to Aggieville," said David 
Burlington, senior in secondary edu- 
cation. "A $1.50 game is cheaper 
than a beer and $5 for a movie. 
Besides, movies get old, and it's 
more fun to come here to bowl." 

Burlington said the stuffiness of 
the bars was the reason he and his 
wife, Janette, avoided them. 

"There is less smoke here (the 
bowling alley) than going to 
Aggieville," Burlington said. "I pre- 
fer to go home smelling like I came 
in than like an ashtray." 












,,., l „. l l,.„.„, M,,.,.,.,.,. M,.,!..!,,,, „„■,„■„,„„ 



77-p 






80 % alternative nightlife 





On his horse, Sunny, Aaron Masterson, 
junior in animal sciences and industry, 
rides down an incline south of the Turtle 
Creek Spillway on an early fall evening. 
Masterson was at the spillway to break 
his horse in after a three-month lapse in 
riding. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

Looking for a movie to rent, Vandy 
Paul, freshman in fine arts, and Diana 
Yamabayashi, freshman in journalism 
and mass communications, scan the 
video aisle at Dillon's grocery store. 
Yamabayashi said she did not want to 
be up late because she had to get up 
early for the K-State vs. Colorado foot- 
ball game. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



alternative nightlife & 



81 



TRYING 
TO DO IT ALL 

finding the time to juggle activities was a 
consequence of over-involvement 



|v : -'-;->.'"-': 



by Claudette Riley 





J\s time expires for completion of the 
notes section of the beef judging con- 
test, Perrier looks over what he has 
written. Each contestant in the con- 
test was given 1 5 minutes to prepare 
the notes. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 



tudents who took a full class load 
and were active in several orga- 
nizations discovered time man- 
agement was more than a helpful 
suggestion — it was a survival tactic. 
Planning meal times around 
evening meetings and sacrificing 
weekend plans to finish up home- 
work were rou- 
tine side effects 
of juggling time 
commitments. 

Despite his 
lack of leisure 
time, Matt 
Perrier, sopho- 
more in animal 
sciences and in- 
dustry, saidjoin- 
ing campus or- 
ganizations was 
a great way to 
meet people. 

"By becom- 
ing involved, I 
had the chance 
to meet people I 
might not have," 
he said, "and now 
I recognize more 
faces on campus. " 
Active in 
several service- 
oriented activi- 
ties ranging from 
Block & Bridle 
to Spurs, Perrier said helping others 
was the right thing to do. 

"It has a way of opening your 
eyes and humbling you at the same 
time," he said. "Whenever I start to 
get strung out, I look at people who 
have less (activities), and I feel fortu- 



nate to be busy." 

He discovered his involvement in 
Student Senate was a way to directly 
decide his future on campus. 

"Being involved gives you a 
voice," Perrier said. "If I disagree 
with something, then I can have a 
hand in trying to get it changed." 

As a member of the Student 
Alumni Board member, Perrier had 
a chance to tell prospective students 
why he chose to attend K-State. 

' 'We go to high schools and alumni 
events to promote K-State to high 
school students, " he said. ' 'This is great 
because I just love K-State. I guess you 
could say I've bled purple since I was 
knee-high to a grasshopper." 

Michelle Smith, junior in political 
science, said interests outside of school 
ate up much of her free time. 

"I do constituent work for Rep- 
resentative Sheila Hochhauser and 
answer constituent mail, lobbying 
mail and junk mail," Smith said. 

She said her experience as an 
army sergeant stationed in Germany 
during Operation Desert Storm gave 
her the discipline she needed tojuggle 
married life, classwork and involve- 
ment in campus organizations. 

"I was pretty used to working 1 6- 
hour days when the war broke out, 
and I guess that was a test period to see 
how much I could handle," she said. 

Smith developed an interest in 
politics. As vice president of the 
Young Democrats, she was instru- 
mental in gettingjoe Kennedy Jr. to 
deliver an Oct. 1 keynote address. 

' ' I was inspired by j ust seeing how 
tilings (politics) were going," Smith 
said. "I just couldn't sit home and 



complain. I had to do something." 

Smith played a key in Student 
Body President Ed Skoog's Cabinet 
as community affairs director. 

"My goal is to enhance the im- 
age of students in the community," 
she said. "The community of Man- 
hattan often feels it is us (students) 
against them." 

Through this position she helped 
organize drives for Manhattan's 
United Way, Big Brother/Big Sis- 
ters, Girl and Boy Scouts, and Cats 
for Cans, which raised money and 
food for the Flint Hills Breadbasket. 

Keeping busy required Smith to 
balance duties with her personal life. 

"I've learned that you can't stress 
out over everything you're doing. If 
you can't handle it, re-evaluate," she 
said. "The key is to surround yourself 
with competent people you trust and 
can help balance you out. The army 
helped me learn to delegate with 
authority, and I have a great husband 
who's supportive and helps me out." 

Perrier also had a balancing act. 

"The meetings occasionally get 
to overlapping and cut into study 
times," Perrier said. "That's when I 
decide to hit as many meetings as 
possible and devote as much time as 
I can and then study." 

Although he sometimes wondered 
why he got so involved, Perrier said he 
didn't regret how he spent his time. 

"I look at someone who has more 
free time and can go out and play 
basketball a few more times a week, 
and I start thinking this is crazy. But 
then, there is the other 20 or 30 days 
each month when I don't even think 
about what I might be missing." 



"# 



over-involved 







1 errier talks to two prospective K- 
State students during a scholarship lun- 
cheon in the K-State Union. As a mem- 
ber of the Student Alumni Board, Perrier 
had a chance to share his experiences 
with students outside of K-State. (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 

vJosely looking at a side of swine, 
Perrier participates in a meat-judging 
competition. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 



Matt Perrier, 
sophomore in ani- 
mal sciences and 
industry, takes ad- 
vantage of some 
spare time before 
class to work on 
an accounting as- 
signment. Because 
ofhis hectic sched- 
ule, Perrier often 
squeezed in home- 
work wherever he 
could. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 



o ve r- 1 n vo 



ved % 



83 



around the 

campus 

Portions of the news stories were compiled from the 
Associated Press and the Kansas State Collegian 



Faculty and students debate plus/minus grading system 



Students circulated petitions and 
sponsored letter-writing campaigns 
in an effort to stop the implementa- 
tion of a plus/minus grading system. 

The new system would affect 
students' grade point averages by 
adding .3 point for each plus or 
subtracting .3 point for each minus 
the students received. 

Some worried that the new sys- 
tem would hurt student GPAs. 

"The plus/minus system works 



to the disadvantage of the really strong 
students who compete for scholar- 
ships," said Don Hummels, faculty 
senator and professor of engineering. 
"I wouldn't want us to do anything 
that would work against them." 

The proposal surfaced in May 
after Faculty Senate voted to have 
the system take effect in fall 1 994. In 
response to the action, more than 
4,000 signatures were collected. 

"I would say right now maybe 



Recreation Comply 
Etttia 



Rec gets renovated 

The Chester E. Peters Recreation Complex was to be completed 
in summer 1995 after an estimated 18 months of expansion. 

Raydon Robel, director of the Rec Complex, said funding was 
made possible after Student Sen- 
ate passed it in fall 1 99 1 . The total 
cost was $7.8 million. 

"This is no increase in fees. 
There was already $22.25 (of stu- 
dent fees) tied up in other bond 
issues," Robel said. "The refer- 
endum passed asked students to 
continue to collect these amounts 
but to redirect them toward the 
Rec expansion." 

During the expansion, stu- 
dents experienced inconve- 
niences. 

"The parking is a pain. There's 
no room," said Christine 
Galgerud, senior in kinesiology. 
"It always seems like there's a 
traffic jam because there is only 
one way in." 

While students battled con- 
struction outside the complex, the 
interior also underwent changes. 

"There will be four more bas- 
ketball courts, a 10,000 square- 
foot weight room, a new, what 
we refer to as an aerobic, multi- 
purpose room and a new one- 
eighth-mile running and walking 
track, Roebel said. otudents jog to the side door of the 

-Kitnberly Wishart RecComplex. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 




one out of every 50 students likes 
this," said Steffany Carrel, student 
representative andjuniorinjournal- 
ism and mass communications. 

Some faculty members offered 
support to the students' proposal. 
However, several faculty members 
believed the new system would more 
accurately reflect grades. 

"If a student always performs at 
90 percent, then that student isn't 
really a 4.0 student," said Kenneth 



Brooks, faculty senator for the Col- 
lege of Architecture and Design and 
professor of landscape architecture. 

The debate came to a close when 
the Faculty Senate voted to repeal 
the legislation on Feb. 9 in order to 
help student-faculty relations. 

"We have the opportunity today 
to become a kinder, more gentle 
University," said Ed Skoog, student 
body president and senior in English 
to the Faculty Senate. 



SGA officer resigns 



Student Body Vice President 
Eric Henry, former graduate stu- 
dent, announced his resignation 
to Student Senate Dec. 9. 

Henry, who left the Univer- 
sity after the fall semester, said he 
resigned for personal reasons. 

"This is a very difficult deci- 
sion for me and a very personal 
decision," he said. "It's going to 
be hard to leave." 

Henry gave up a position he 
fought hard for in spring 1993. 
He and his running mate, Ed 
Skoog, senior in English, won 
after students voted three times. 

The election process for stu- 
dent body executive officers 
called for a general election be- 
tween all pairs of presidential and 
vice presidential candidates. The 
two pairs with the most votes 
competed in a run-off election. 

Skoog and Henry ran against 
Fred Wingert, presidential can- 
didate and senior in marketing, 
and Jeff Peterson, vice presiden- 
tial candidate and senior in ani- 
mal sciences and industry, in the 
run-off election. Skoog and 
Henry won by only 13 votes. 

David Frese, campaign man- 
ager for Skoog and Henry and 
senior in journalism and mass 



communications, said a second 
run-offelection was called when 
some students protested the first 
election because the voting booth 
at the Veterinary Medicine Com- 
plex was not open. 

"The Elections Committee 
made a mistake, which could 
have made a difference in the first 
run-off," Frese said. "If there 
hadn't been that mistake, I don't 
think we would have won." 

The two won the second run- 
off election by nearly 300 votes. 

After Henry resigned his vice 
presidency, Skoog selected Frese 
as acting vice president and later 
appointed Frese to replace Henry 
permanently. Student Senate 
members unanimously confirmed 
the nomination. 

Frese said the position of vice 
president was designed to pro- 
vide an elected successor if the 
president became incapacitated. 
However, Frese said he wanted 
to further mold the position by 
developing certain duties. 

"I've tried to be a liaison be- 
tween the cabinet and Student 
Senate and find new ways to 
inject some funding into the li- 
brary," he said. 

-Aaron Graham 



84 % 



campus news 



Students prompted to take advantage of escort services 



Hai Huang, graduate student in regional and community planning, 
was attacked outside the Natatorium Nov. 18 and severely beaten. The 
attack was the fourth assault on K-State students since the beginning of 
the school year. 

"Students no longer feel safe. A campus cannot be good if there is fear 
on it," said Tieren Zhou, adviser for the Chinese Student and Scholar 
Friendship Association. 

K-State Police worked with Riley County, Ft. Riley and Junction 
City police departments before making four arrests in the case. 



After the attacks, students were aware of the dangers around them. 

"I don't want to walk alone at night," said Lisa Claerhout, freshman 
in arts and sciences. "It scares me. I hope something is going to be done 
about it." 

One effort to protect students was made through campus escort 
services. Escorts were available to walk with students 24 hours a day. 

"We don't like seeing things like this happen," said Steve Eidt, 
Goodnow Hall escort and senior in pre-medicine. "We're here to 
help." 



40-YEAR AGGIEVILLE TRADITION ENDS 



Instead of celebrating its 40th 
year of business, Kite's Bar & Grille, 
Aggieville's oldest operating bar, 
closed its doors for the last time in 
December. 

The bar's closing was brought 
about by the Alcohol and Beverage 
Control's announcement that they 
were shutting the bar down for 28 
days because of 1 1 counts of allow- 
ing minors to consume or possess 
alcohol. 

A.J. Ahlstedt, owner of Kite's, 
said that he was waiting on the 
verdict ofseveral other charges when 
he heard that the ABC was consid- 
ering revoking his liquor license. 
The threat of losing his license, 
along with paying an $8,200 fine, 



forced Ahlstedt to close the bar. 

"I had some good times," 
Ahlstedt said. "We never had the 
money to run the business. We 
struggled through 2-1/2 years. I'm 
proud of what we've done." 

In January, Ahlstedt filed for 
Chapter 7 bankruptcy and turned 
Kite's over to the state. He had 
planned to have an auction on Feb. 
2, but the state would not allow the 
auction to proceed. 

"The state stepped in and said I 
couldn't have it. I don't know why," 
Ahlstedt said. "As far as I'm con- 
cerned, I'm done with it." 

Students expressed disappoint- 
ment in the bar's closing. 

"I'm going to miss it," said Jen- 



nifer Albers, junior in information 
systems. "It was a bar where you 
could always go and know you 
would see your friends. There was a 
lot of K-State tradition there. No 
bar will ever be able to replace it." 

Alumni were also sad the bar, a 
popular gathering place since the 
1950s, was closed. 

Former White House press sec- 
retary Marlin Fitzwater, a 1965 
graduate, said it was hard for him to 
imagine anyone who had ever at- 
tended K-State not having gone to 
Kite's at least once. 

"It's really a tragedy in terms of 
the historic alumni fiber of the Uni- 
versity," Fitzwater said. "A lot of 
great friendships were formed there . ' ' 




The bar was established in 1954 
when Kite Thomas, a retired pro- 
fessional baseball player, purchased 
the Shamrock Tavern — known as 
Slim's — from Slim and Marie 
Redeker. 

Although the landlord of the 
building wanted to make the bar 
into several retail shops, students 
who frequented Kite's hoped it 
would reopen under a different 
owner, 

"Kite's was closed before, and 
someone else bought it," said Cheryl 
Sieben, a 1974 graduate and direc- 
tor of Aggieville Business Associa- 
tion. "It's come back before. For 
Aggieville's sake, I hope it does 
again." 



Kite's Bar & 
Grille, a Manhat- 
tan tradition since 
the 1950s, opened 
its doors for the 
last time in De- 
cember. The bar's 
closing was 
brought about by 
the Alcohol and 
Beverage Con- 
trol's decision to 
shut Kite's down 
for 28 days due to 
1 1 counts of al- 
lowing minors to 
consume or pos- 
sess alcohol. 
When A.J. Ahl- 
stedt, owner of 
Kite's, heard the 
ABC was consid- 
ering revoking his 
liquor license, 
combined with 
the $8,200 fine he 
would be forced 
to pay, he decided 
closing the bar was 
in his best inter- 
est. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



campus news fc 8 5 



1 erched on a desk, Gov. Joan Finney 
fields questions in the Collegian news 
room. (Photo by Cary Conover) 




Finney says goodbye to 
her gubernatorial position 



Saying that she would like to be 
remembered as a governor who 
kept her word, Gov. Joan Finney, 
announced that she would not run 
for re-election when her term ends 
in January 1995. 

Shouldering the responsibility 
of the first woman governor of 
Kansas, Finney, said her decision to 
permanently step down from her 
office was partly because of her 
desire to leave the door open for the 
next woman governor. 

"I have one more year left," 
Finney said. "I want to leave a good 
impression for the women who 
will follow me. I have put a crack in 
the glass ceiling here in Kansas, and 
I want to see the young women 
coming in. As my old boss and 



mentor (former governor and U.S. 
Sen.) Frank Carlson told me when 
he decided not to run again after 40 
years, 'You should quit when you 
are ahead.' " 

With a bust ofher to be placed in 
the Statehouse, Finney's name will 
be remembered in political circles 
for years to come. Finney said that 
although she does not have a diary 
like Sen. Packwood, she plans to 
compile notes for a biography and 
remain active in the government 
she has served for 40 years. 

"My last breath will be to con- 
tinue to work to get public initiative 
through for the Kansas people, and 
if I don't get them in my last year, I 
will work for it 'til my last breath," 
Finney said. 



Phelps brings crusade to campus 



The Rev. Fred Phelps brought 
his crusade of intolerance and dam- 
nation of homosexuals to campus 
in the fall. 

Phelps, pastor of the Topeka 
Westboro Baptist Churh came to 
K-State to protest the National 
Organization for Women mem- 
bers who were picketing Pat 
Robertson's Landon Lecture. Af- 
ter the event, Phelps was invited to 
appear Oct. 18 on the KSDB-FM 
91.1 call-in radio program, "A 
Purple Affair." 

Rob Rawlings, senior in eco- 
nomics, and Stephen Seely, junior 
in pre-law, interviewed Phelps on 
the call-in show. 

"The show gave callers a chance 
to call in and say anything they 
wanted to Phelps without threat 
of a repercussion," Rawlings said. 
"He was interested in spreading 
his version of the gospel. For us, it 
was a great publicity gig." 

DB92 alerted the KSU Police 
Department to ensure safety while 
Phelps was on campus. 

"Personally, I think Fred can 
take care of himself," Rawlings 
said. "He claims that if you mix up 
with his kids, they all know karate 
and can fight back. If he is going to 
be out in the public spreading his 



hate and lies, he is making a target 
of himself." 

Rawlings said the experience 
of being on the show with Phelps 
left him with a lasting impression. 

"I'm not sure why he came 
here. He's been concentrating on 
what he calls the No. 1 gay campus 
in Kansas, KU, and has left K-State 
alone," Rawlings said. "I guess he 
decided things weren't perfect and 
protested to show us the way. The 
lasting impression I pulled away 
with was that he is not really igno- 
rant, just more adhering to arcane 
ideas." -Claudette Riley 




1 he Rev. Fred Phelps talks on the 
KSDB-FM 91.1 call-in radio program. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



Abortion doctor shot at clinic 

Death threats, assaults and constant picketing became a common 
occurrence in the lives ofabortion doctors. Several had attempts made on 
their lives, with one assualt resulting in the death of a Florida doctor. 

The threats hit closer to home when Dr. George Tiller, one of the few 
U.S. physicians who performed late-term abortions, was shot Aug. 19 by 
a protester outside his Wichita clinic. Tiller was wounded in both arms 
with a .32-caliber pistol. He received minor surgery and returned to work. 

Rachelle Renae Shannon, a 37-year-old Oregon homemaker, was 
arrested and charged with attempted murder. Shannon was wanted for 
trespassing at clinics in Milwaukee and San Francisco. She was detained 
in the Sedgwick County Jail awaiting her Feb. 7 trial. 

The violent acts of protesters angered both pro-choice and pro-life groups. 

Amy Heffern, secretary of Students for the Right to Life and senior 
in secondary education, said violence contradicted the pro-life position. 

"I wouldn't call someone pro-life if they shoot people," Heffern said. 
"We (Students for the Right to Life) believe no human has a right to say 
someone's life is less worthy of being lived than another person's life." 

Although she condemned using violence, Heffern said she believed 
abortion protesting shouldn't be outlawed. 

"Any group should be allowed to protest peacefully anywhere they 
want to," she said. "Just because one person commits an illegal act doesn't 
mean other people shouldn't be allowed to protest." 

Pro-choice activist Gail Selfridge, president of Manhattan's National 
Organization for Women and senior in art, did not disagree with the 
protesting ofabortion clinics. 

"No one has complained that people should not be allowed to 
protest," Selfridge said. "As long as they are protesting peacefully, no one 
is concerned. It is only when they turn to violence (that people object)." 

Selfridge said protesters had no right to harass abortion patients or 
physicians. She said NOW was against any type of violent protest. 

"It doesn't matter if we don't like what they're are doing," she said. 
"We don't shoot people." 

-Shannon Ynst 



86 



& 



state news 



around the 

state 

Portions of the news stories were compiled from the 
Associated Press and the Kansas State Collegian 



PROTESTORS COVER STKTEHOUSE STEPS 



Demonstrating on the south steps 
of the Statehouse Jan. 15, 40 mem- 
bers of the Knights of the Ku Klux 
Klan proclaimed their message of 
segregation and white power while 
holding American, Christian and 
Confederate flags. 

A crowd of about 500 watched 
from behind traffic barricades as Klan 
members protested the observance 
of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day in 
Topeka. Michael Lowe, grand 
dragon of the Texas KKK, said the 
Klan had staged similar rallies in 
Springfield, 111.; Austin, Texas; Little 
Rock, Ark.; Montgomery, Ala.; Tal- 
lahassee, Fla.; and Columbus, Ohio. 

To open the rally, an unidenti- 
fied Klan member from Colorado 
said the FBI had 14 files on "illegal 



activities" and "sex orgies" in which 
King had allegedly participated. 

"Martin Luther Kingjr. was not 
a martyr to our nation, but a traitor 
to our nation," the Klansman said. 

Lowe encouraged Kansans in- 
terested in the KKK to write to the 
national headquarters, and the ad- 
dress was displayed on a banner 
unfurled from the Statehouse's top 
steps. This illustrated the rally's sec- 
ond purpose — a nationwide mem- 
bership drive. 

Arguing that the majority of the 
KKK protesters were not Kansans, 
Darren Whitley, senior in journal- 
ism and mass communications, said 
they shouldn't have been allowed to 
stage a rally on the Statehouse steps. 

"I didn't feel like the KKK was 



representative of Kansas," Whitley 
said. "One speaker was from Colo- 
rado, and the other had a strong 
German accent, like he wasn't even 
from the United States. If you don't 
pay taxes in this state, and you don't 
live here, then I don't think you 
have the right to demonstrate on the 
citizens of Kansas' Capitol." 

Staging a counter-protest, a 
crowd of about 400 gathered on the 
north side of the Statehouse. 

The amount ofsecurity this group 
received surprised Whitley. 

"The KKK was better pro- 
tected," he said. "I felt like they got 
special treaUnent in comparison with 
the other protesters. Their (counter- 
protester) fences were nothing com- 
pared to the KKK's." 




Sen. Rip Gooch, D- Wichita, said 
a motorcade 3 miles long came from 
Wichita for the counter-protest. 

"That's a true testimony to the 
cause and to the people who are 
willing to stand for the cause," Gooch 
said. 

Renaldo Andrews, assistant to 
the executive director and curator 
of the Black Archives of Mid- 
America Inc. in Kansas City, Mo., 
said he came to the rally because of 
a news story he had read. 

"In World War II people slept, 
and a cancer grew," he said. "We 
must realize that we cannot allow 
the ignorance and the savagery of 
racism to rear its ugly head. There's 
a chill in the air, and it isn't caused by 
Mother Nature." 



JVlembersofthe 
Knights of the 
Ku Klux Klan 
demonstrate on 
the south steps of 
the Statehouse 
Jan. 15. The rally 
was staged to 
protest the obser- 
vance of Martin 
Luther King Jr. 
Day in Topeka. 
Klan members 
urged interested 
bystanders to 
write to their na- 
tional headquar- 
ters, revealing the 
rally's second 
purpose-a mem- 
bership drive. A 
crowd of about 
400 gathered on 
the northside of 
the Statehouse to 
participate in a 
counter-protest. 
(Photo by Darren 
Whitley) 



state news % 87 



.Heaving bricks 
into a wheelbar- 
row, Carlos Marin, 
along with Rufino 
Mena, help clear 
the rubble at the 
Mammoth Tow- 
ers apartments in 
the Sherman Oaks 
section of Los An- 
geles, Calif., Jan. 
29. Demolition 
and repair of 
quake-damaged 
buildings contin- 
ued in the city long 
after the initial 
quake on Jan. 17. 
Officials said re- 
pairs could top $ 1 5 
billion and take 
years to complete. 
(AP/Robert F. 
Biikaty) 




QUAKE MEASURES 6.6 ON RICHTER SCALE 



On Jan. 17, an earthquake tore 
through Southern California, kill- 
ing at least 29 people. 

Broken belts of freeway and fallen 
and burned houses marked the dead- 
liest stroke of the earthquake, which 
measured 6.6 on the Richter scale. 

For Carolyn Cormaci, junior in 
bakery science and management, 
the news of the earthquake came as 
a surprise. 

"Someone came and woke me 
up in the sleeping dorm, telling me 
there was an earthquake in Los An- 



geles," Comiaci said. "I had a mes- 
sage on my machine from my oldest 
sister. My dad, who was in Califor- 
nia on business, made contact with 
her to let her know he was OK, but 
my mom was on a plane to meet my 
dad (in LA) and didn't know any- 
thing. For the next few hours, we 
tried to locate her and let her know 
he was OK." 

Checking on her parents was 
difficult, she said. 

"Whenever we called, we got a 
recording saying that we couldn't 



get through to that area because of 
the earthquake," Cormaci said. "We 
had to wait for them to call us." 

Ashley Malone, sophomore in 
sociology, was also worried about 
her father, who was inCalifornia on 
business. However, her dad arrived 
in the city after the earthquake hit. 

"My mom dropped him off at 
the airport in Kansas City," Malone 
said. "Five minutes after she pulled 
away, she heard about the earth- 
quake on the radio. We didn't hear 
from him for a day, but we couldn't 



do anything. We were nervous, but 
everything turned out OK." 

Because of the damage caused by 
the earthquake, Mike Malone was 
unable to get to one of the two job 
interviews he had traveled to Los 
Angeles to attend. While waiting in 
the airport for his flight home, he 
experienced an aftershock. 

"He told me his coffee was shak- 
ing, and ceiling tiles were falling 
out," Malone said. "He said it was 
crazy — just like in a movie." 

-Trina Holmes 



Trade not free of conflicts 



The North Atlantic Free Trade 
Agreement was passed 234-200 by 
the House of Representatives and 
put into effect in January. 

NAFTA eliminated most barri- 
ers to free movement of goods and 
services between the United States, 
Mexico and Canada, creating the 
world's largest economic market. 

Opposition to the alliance was 
based on the fear that companies 
would move plants to Mexico to 
take advantage of low wages. 

Roger Trenary, instructor of 



economics, disagreed with this view. 

"This will not effect us much," 
Trenary said. "For all the sweating 
and loud voices over the debate, 
there isn't going to be a huge suck- 
ing noise of jobs going to Mexico." 

Supporters found NAFTA favor- 
able based on the size of the market 
that would be opened to the U.S. 

"It will enhance American power 
and prestige in the world," said 
Rep. Dan Glickman, D-Wichita. 
"It makes good sense for America's 
economic future." 



Bobbitts acquitted of all charges 

In her fourth year of marriage, Lorena Bobbitt cut off her 
husband's penis after he allegedly raped her. John was charged with 
marital sexual abuse. The charge of rape was not filed because Lorena 
was living with her husband and was not seriously, physically harmed. 

Sandra Coyner, associate professor of women's studies, said the 
system of judicial recourse wasn't fair to women. 

"She couldn't stop him from raping her," Coyner said. "That would 
make a person crazy. Female rage is going to increase with male abuse 
and the lack of response, especially from the judicial system." 

Lorena was charged with malicious wounding. Police found the 
organ in a vacant lot, and it was reattached in a nine-hour operation. 

Both husband and wife were acquitted of the charges against them. 



88 & national news 



around the 

nation 

Portions of the news stories were compiled from the 
Associated Press and the Kansas State Coller*' 




Figure skater Tonya Harding chats 
at rinkside with her coach, Diane 
Rawlinson, second from left, dur- 
ing practice in Portland, Ore., Jan. 
31. Harding was allowed to com- 
pete in the Olympics. (APIJack Smith) 



Harding investigated in attack on Kerrigan 



Tragedy struck Nancy Kerrigan Jan. 6 in Detroit. 

Shane Stant clubbed Kerrigan on her right leg and 
knees, leaving her bruised and unable to compete. 
Kerrigan's chiefrival, Tonya Harding, won the cham- 
pionship and a place on the Olympic team. Although 
she was unable to compete, Kerrigan was also named 
to the team. She returned to the ice Jan. 16. 

Debbie Pilant, junior in journalism and mass com- 
munications, was a region alternate from the Mid- 
western section to the National Figure Skating Cham- 
pionship twice during her 12 years of skating. 

"When Kerrigan was attacked, the first thought that 
ran through my mind was, 'Which competitor did this?' 
Some will do anything to win," she said. 



While Kerrigan recuperated, attention focused on 
Harding, her bodyguard, Shawn Eckardt, and her ex- 
husband, JeffGillooly. Arrest warrants were issued for 
Eckardt, Gillooly, Stant and Shane Smith. Harding 
denied she was involved in the plot, but U.S. skating 
authorities considered removing her from the team. 

Harding later admitted she failed to come forward 
with information she learned after the attack. 

Gillooly pleaded guilty to racketeering Feb. 1 and 
agreed to testify against Harding. 

A special figure skating panel considered stripping 
Harding ofher U.S. Figure Skating Association mem- 
bership, which would make her ineligible to compete. 
They agreed to leave her membership intact. 



Jordan passes the ball on Health care reforms proposed 



On Oct. 6, 1993, Michael Jor- 
dan stunned the world by announc- 
ing his retirement from basketball. 
The decision came after a season of 
triumph and tragedy. 

In the summer, 
Jordan's Most Valuable 
Player performance lead 
the Chicago Bulls to their 
third-straight NBA 
championship. The same 
season was marred by the 
murder of his greatest 
fan — his father, James. 
His father's death was a 
factor in Jordan's deci- 
sion to hang up his Nike Airs. 

"I was pretty much decided at 
that particular time, but it made me 
realize how short life is," Jordan 
said. "I guess the biggest positive 
thing I can take out of my father not 
being here today is that he saw my 
last basketball game." 

Jordan had two Olympic gold 
medals, three NBA titles, an NCAA 
championship and seven scoring 
titles. During his nine years with the 
Bulls, he was named Rookie of the 
Year in 1985, NBA Most Valuable 
Player in 1988, 1991 and 1992, all- 




NBA first team for seven straight 
years and NBA all-defense first team 
for six straight years. 

He also had the honor of being 
the Bull's all-time lead- 
ing scorer and the 15th 
all-time NBA leading 
scorer. In January, Jor- 
dan was named Associ- 
ated Press' Male Athlete 
of the Year for the sec- 
ond consecutive year. 

Jordan said he had 
reached the pinnacle of 
his career and set his 
sights on another sport 
— baseball. The Chicago White 
Sox AAA farm club agreed to give 
Jordan a uniform. 

Saying the sport would miss him, 
K-State men's basketball forward 
Ron Lucas, senior in sociology, pre- 
dicted Jordan would not return to 
basketball. 

"I guess he retired because he 
wanted to try something different," 
Lucas said. "I didn't think he would 
stay retired for long, but now that 
he's got baseball, he's found some- 
thing else to occupy his time. He 
probably won't come back." 



Under President Clinton's plan for health care reform, everyone 
would be insured. However, many people didn't see how that was 
supposed to happen. 

Lannie Zweimiller, director of Lafene Health Center, said he had 
mixed feelings about the plan's proposals. 

"I think the positive side would be that everyone could access the 
same quality of health care, but I don't know how that's going to be 
paid for," Zweimiller said. 

If the plan was approved, Zweimiller said there would be a higher 
cost for health care due to increased amounts of paperwork. 

According to the Sept. 20 edition of Newsweek, the biggest 
winners in the reform would be the working poor. One reason for 
this was because their work made them ineligible for Medicaid. If 
they were also unskilled workers, they had jobs that didn't provide 
health benefits. With the health-care plan, preventive and not just 
emergency medicine would be available. 

Ironically, Newsweek said the poor would also be losers. Al- 
though the poor would benefit from universal coverage, they would 
remain under Medicaid and Medicare plans, which was targeted for 
the most cuts in cost. They would be the first hit if financing fell short. 

Medical specialists were also listed as being losers if the plan was 
implemented because, according to Newsweek, the new plan's 
emphasis on health maintenance organizations would sharply in- 
crease demand for the general practioners who staffed them, which 
meant fewer positions for specialists. 

The Sept. 20 issue of Time said the plan's guaranteed 
benefits included hospital stays, doctor visits, ambulance trips, drugs, 
lab tests, preventive dental care for children and pregnancy-related 
services. American citizens, legal residents and long-term non- 
immigrants would be covered. 



national news 



ta 



89 



around the 

wor 



Portions of the news stories were compiled from the 
Associated Press and the Kansas State Collegian 



An elderly Rus- 
sian woman 
picks through a 
garbage bin look- 
ing for plastic 
bottles, glass jars 
and any other 
items she could 
resell for a profit 
in Moscow. 
High inflation 
was especially 
hard on the eld- 
erly who lived on 
fixed incomes. 
The Russian gov- 
ernment decided 
to slow down the 
economic re- 
forms, but senior 
citizens were still 
likely to suffer. 
(AP/Anatoly 
Maltsev) 




YELTSIN BATTLES COMMUNIST PARLIAMENT 



Desperate for results after bat- 
tling parliament for two years, Boris 
Yeltsin took a gamble and suspended 
his enemies from parliament. 

On Sept. 1, Yeltsin suspended 
Vice President Alexandar Rutskoi, 
a fierce opponent who was first in 
line for the presidency. Calling it a 
crackdown on corruption, Yeltsin 
said he was democracy's best hope. 

"As a guarantor of the security of 
our state, I am duty-bound to pro- 
pose a way out of this deadlock; I am 
duty-bound to break this vicious 
circle," Yeltsin said. 

Yeltsin also privatized land by al- 
lowing Russians who owned land to 



90 ft international news 



sell it, rent it or give it away. This 
decree removed the last obstacle to 
open an entirely free market in Russia. 

The privatization of land capped 
a 18-month battle between Yeltsin 
and the communist parliament. 

"The uprisings against Yeltsin 
are because the old parliament, full 
of hard line communists, resisted 
democracy and change," said Nick 
Nickoladze, freshman in journalism 
and mass communications. 

Nickoladze, a native of the former 
Soviet Union Republic Georgia, 
was concerned with the challenges 
facing Yeltsin in his democracy push. 

The election of right wing 



Vladimir Zhirinovsky to the second 
most powerful post in parliament 
was a checkmate for Yeltsin's plan. 

"The major reason Zhirinovsky 
was elected was support from areas 
where the residents are hungry," 
Nickoladze said. "During the com- 
munist regime (before Yeltsin), they 
were guaranteed food, a salary and 
lodging. They don't really care 
whose hands the government is in. 

"It is scary that although there 
are many forces against him, mil- 
lions support him. Ifhe becomes the 
leading party, than he wants to re- 
store the U.S.S.R. and take Alaska 
back from the United States." 



With Zhirinovsky's steady rise of 
power, a possible defeat ofYeltsin in 
the parliament would threaten 
Nickoladze's freedom. 

"Before Yeltsin, it felt like a 
prison," Nickoladze said. "Dream- 
ing was impossible. Freedom makes 
you feel like a person, an individual. 

"I'm worried that if Zhirinovsky 
gains power, I may not be able to 
travel back and forth. It depends on 
the rules and regulations. If I'm back 
for a visit, and he takes power, I'll try 
to escape from the country before 
he blocks the airports and shuts down 
the borders." 

-Claudette Riley 



U.S. forces removed 
from Somalia 

Famine and civil war tore through the African 
country of Somalia, leaving 350,000 people 
dead. 

To end the violence, the United Nations sent 
a peacekeeping force to the country in Decem- 
ber 1992. The force numbered close to 30,000 
soldiers from 33 nations. The United States 
contributed 5,500 soldiers to the effort. 

Thirty-one Americans and 90 peace keepers 
from other countries have been killed in the 
guerrilla warfare since the mission began. 

Mohamed Farrah Aidid, the faction leader 
accused of initiating most of the violence, man- 
aged to remain out of the U.N. officials' grasp 
despite an arrest warrant that was issued for his 
capture. The warrant was suspended Oct. 3 after 
18 Americans were killed by violence in the 
streets. 

Because of the American deaths, the strategy 
changed from one of force to diplomacy. Offi- 
cials began to look for peaceful ways to set up a 
democracy. Robert Oakley, special envoy to 
Somalia, went to the country to get support for 
a political settlement. 

The Clinton administration said American 
forces would pull out of the area by March 3 1 . 
However, many political leaders and members of 
peacekeeping forces were fearful that if the 
United States pulled out, Somalia would be 
abandoned and Aidid would remain in contol. 

One K-State student was glad for the new 
strategy. Lori Cagle, junior in journalism and 
mass communications, said her husband, Sgt. 
Robert Cagle, ran a greater risk of being sent to 
Somalia when officials considered turning the 
mission into a war effort. 

"If it was a war, he would've been sent," 
Cagle said. "The people who went now were 
paramedics and peace keepers. I was scared my 
husband would have to go over. I've been very 
lucky. My husband missed out on both Somalia 
and Saudi Arabia." 




Israeli Foreign 
Minister Shimon 
Peres, left, listens 
to PLO chairman 
Yasser Arafat, 
right, duringaple- 
naiysessionatthe 
World Economic 
Forum in Davos, 
Switzerland, Jan. 
30. The two came 
tantalizingly close 
to finalizing an 
agreement on Is- 
raeli withdrawal 
from the occupied 
territories. (API 
Patrick Aviolat) 



Peace negotiated for Middle East 



The historic agreement that transpired 
Sept. 13 in Washington, DO, between Israeli 
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and Palestine 
Liberation Organization Chairman Yassar 
Arafat was once viewed as unattainable. As 
suspicions and disbeliefs were quieted, Samir 
Awad, senior in architectural engineering, 
followed reports with optimism. 

After a quarter-century of strife between 
Israel and the PLO, the resounding vibration 
of fighting was replaced with hope as Presi- 
dent Clinton spoke the words of peace in 
three languages, "Shalom, Salaam, Peace." 

Awad, a Palestinian, said the agreement 
was the first step in a long, important road 
leading to the establishment of a peaceful 
homeland. 

"The motivation is to have our own gov- 
ernment, our own state, country and flag, to 
know we had a place that was ours and to be 
able to say, 'This is the nation of Palestine,' ' 
Awad said. 

Before transferring to a high school in 
Kansas City, Kan., Awad lived with his family 
in Bethlehem, Jordan. Although Awad was 
no longer directly affected by the Israeli- 
Palestine power struggle, his parents were 
subjected to numerous interruptions in their 



everyday flow of life in Bethlehem. Schools, 
stores and colleges were forced to close when- 
ever Israeli troops entered the town since the 
Palestinian uprising in December 1987. 

"If there was a strike day, the schools 
would close down so students wouldn't get 
together and demonstrate," Awad said. "I was 
lucky to have relatives in Kansas City. I 
moved there to finish high school and then 
stayed to attend college." 

Wearing the black and white kuffyia that 
signified the Palestinian cause, Awad was 
anxious to hear the specific points of the vague 
framework for peace that was signed during a 
White House ceremony. 

"I'll go home this summer," he said. "I 
want to walk on the streets without seeing 
soldiers and feeling threatened." 

Awad said that until Palestinian autonomy 
was fully realized, the possibility that Palestin- 
ians would face disappointment was high. 

"There is a feeling that this (agreement) 
doesn't mean anything," he said. "Palestin- 
ians have been promised many things and 
have always been disappointed. Nobody 
knows the outcome. It's just a long, difficult 
road." 

-Claudette Riley 



Oct. 1 earthquake leaves 6,200 dead in India 



An earthquake measuring at 
least 6.0 on the Richter scale 
wreaked havoc on southwest In- 
dia at 3:56 a.m., Oct. 1. The 
quake, which was felt at least 400 
miles from its epicenter, caused 
extensive damage. 

According to local news agen- 
cies, many villages were quickly 
leveled as the earth shook vio- 
lently and crevices opened on its 



surface. As the earth's crust split, 
people were crushed in their homes 
as they slept. 

An estimated 3 ,000 people were 
killed in each of two districts, 
Umarga andKillari. The total death 
toll from the earthquake exceeded 
6,200. 

After hearing about the devas- 
tation in his home country, 
Santhosh Thadigiri, graduate stu- 



dent in civil engineering, worked 
with the India Student Founda- 
tion to raise money for relief ef- 
forts. 

"Although my family was not 
affected by the quake, I wanted to 
do something to help the people of 
my country who were left home- 
less by the earthquake," said 
Thadigiri. "We (India Student 
Foundation) sat at the Union for 



three days and collected money 
for the Indian Relief Fund." 

The students raised $2,500, 
which was given to the American 
Red Cross for the victims. 

"People here at K-State were 
very receptive and concerned 
about what happened," said 
Thadigiri. "That was evident in 
the amount of money we raised 
for the Indian Relief Fund." 



nternational news 



a 



91 



^students settled into the routine of attending classes, President Jon 
" Wefald settled into a new office. He temporarily moved 
out of the President s Office after Anderson Hall was 
damaged Aug. 20 from a lightning bolt that struck the 
south end and started a fire. The $1.2-million repairs 
were completed in December. 

Students pre-enrolling for spring classes faced an 
unexpected delay after the computer system crashed 
Nov. 9. Enrollment times were pushed back 24 hours, 
marking the first time a system failure interrupted pre- 
enrollment for a complete day. 

Planners kept busy college schedules organized. Stu- 
dents recorded due dates and field trips including visits 
to Tuttle Creek State Parks spillway to view exposed 
layers of rock left behind from the summer's flood. 

Whether they were veterinary medicine maj ors assist- 
ing in emergency surgeries or business ambassadors 
giving pop quizzes, students learned to survive the 
academic challenges that came without warning, jjf 



92 % academics 




94 4s anderson hall fire 



/ y 





.Firefighters and 
workers from the 
Division of Facili- 
ties cover the south 
tower of Anderson 
Hall on the morn- 
ing of Aug. 20 af- 
ter lightning 
struck the build- 
ing before dawn. 
The lightning 
started a fire, 
which caused 
nearly $1.2 mil- 
lion in damage to 
the structure. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 

A. Central Me- 
chanical Services 
employee uses a 
nail gun to put 
shingles on Ander- 
son Hall's south 
tower Nov. 10. 
Repairs to the 
tower took nearly 
three months to 
complete. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



Anderson Hall fire sparks 

Controversy 

by Renee Martin jJ 



J^lthough the fire died out, the 
J^^controversy raged on. 
M ^L A lightning bolt struck 
Anderson Hall's south roof Aug. 20, 
starting a fire that damaged offices 
on three floors. 

Craig Goodman, junior in fine 
arts, spotted the fire at 3:45 a.m. and 
alerted campus police. His quick 
action and the building's sprinkler 
system helped keep the fire from 
burning out of control. After it was 
extinguished, Division of Facilities 
workers were called off all projects 
to repair Anderson's $1.1 -million 
damages, a decision that angered 
some faculty members. 

"Why is it our University can 
run for many years without finding 
a few thousand dollars to make a 
much-needed and much-used lec- 
ture hall functional but has no trouble 
reallocating an excess of a million 
dollars on a few day's notice to repair 
a small number of administrative 
offices?" asked Myron Calhoun, as- 
sociate professor of computer and 
information sciences, in his Aug. 26 
letter to the Collegian's editor. "Do 
we have our priorities straight?" 

Calhoun said he was upset be- 
cause he was teaching in Seaton 
132, a room that lacked a working 
air-conditioning system. 

"It was so hot in the room that I 
had to leave the window open, but 
then I had to put up with distrac- 
tions like lawn mowers," he said. 
"Also, our classroom is right next to 
an intersection, and the traffic is 
noisy." 

He said he wrote the letter to 
draw attention to his situation. 

"I was just discouraged that we 
can spend a million bucks repairing 
Anderson, but we can't find the 
money to install an air conditioner, 
he said. 

The letter drew a response from 
facilities, Calhoun said. 

"I did receive a call from facilities 
about the problem," he said. "That 
made me feel better." 

However, Calhoun said the air- 
conditioning problem wasn't com- 
pletely solved, so he switched his 
class to another room. 



"Eventually, the air conditioner 
in the middle of the room was 
repaired, and another one was 
brought in, but it wouldn't fit in the 
window properly," Calhoun said. 
"I ended up moving the class to 
Nichols 122." 

The facilities crews were not 
only pulled off small projects but 
larger ones including re-roofing 
Ahearn Field 
House and 
renovating 
Willard Hall. 
Gerald Carter, 
director of facili- 
ties planning, 
said the crews' 
help was neces- 
sary to repair 
Anderson. 

"We stopped 
some projects 
totally so we 
could fix the 
building," he 
said. "There 
were some 
people willing to 
let go of con- 
struction people 
the day of the 
fire but thought 
they would 
come back the 
next day. It just 
doesn't work 
that way." 

Many En- 
glish graduate 

teaching assistants were also upset 
that facilities crews rushed to work 
on Anderson, said Sarah Green- 
wood, English graduate teaching 
assistant. 

The GTAs were moving from 
the basement of Nichols Hall to 
newly remodeled rooms in Denison 
Hall. They were waiting on facilities 
workers to move their desks and 
filing cabinets, she said. 

After the workers were redi- 
rected to repairing Anderson, frus- 
trated GTAs wrote a letter to the 
Collegian's editor signed by Green- 
wood, Sara Cunningham and "all 
(Continued on page 96) 



"Why is it our Univer- 
sity can run for many 
years without finding a 
few thousand dollars 
to make a much- 
needed and much- 
used lecture hall func- 
tional but has no 
trouble reallocating an 
excess of a million 
dollars on a few day's 
notice to repair a small 
number of administra- 
tive offices?" 

Myron Calhoun, 

associate professor of computer 

and information sciences 



anderson hall fire fe 95 



Controversy 

(Continued from page 95) 

the other displaced, carpet-sitting 

graduate teaching assistants." 

"We've got a problem," they 
said in the Aug. 27 letter. "When 
lightning struck Anderson Hall, fa- 
cilities was called offall other projects 
to respond to the emergency. Need- 
less to say, the move from Nichols 
Hall didn't take place. 

"Now we've got three very 
nicely carpeted offices in Denison. 
We don't, however, have any furni- 
ture." 

Greenwood said the letter was 
written because she wanted others 
to know about the problem. 

"We figured that no one at the 
top knew about the situation," she 
said. "The first two weeks we basi- 
cally had conferences sitting on the 
floor. We thought it was silly that 
facilities could take four months to 
finish Anderson Hall, but they 
couldn't take a little time to move 
our furniture." 

The GTAs were worried their 
move would be delayed for an 
indefinite period of time, 
Cunningham said. 

"We were feeling frustrated be- 
cause we wanted our office space," 
she said. "We wrote the letter be- 
cause we wanted to make sure we 
weren't forgotten." 

Facilities took action after the 
letter was published, Greenwood said. 

"Randy Slover (director of main- 
tenance) called me a week after the 
letter appeared," she said. "He told 



me he'd do his best to arrange for the 
furniture to be moved. I was sur- 
prised that anyone cared." 

Carter said facilities workers tried 
to help with campus problems, but 
Anderson required immediate at- 
tention because one-third of the 
building was damaged. 

"In the south wing of the build- 
ing, the fire heavily damaged the 
steeple and a majority of the attic," 
he said. "There is significant smoke 
and water damage in the cashier's 
area on the second floor. There is 
also heavy water damage in the 
president's suite, the attorney's of- 
fice and News Services." 

The repairs, which cost 
$ 1 , 1 07 ,787 , were temporarily funded 
by the University's building monies. 

"We are expecting to get new 
money from the state," President 
Jon Wefald said. "We hope all the 
damages will be paid for by money 
from the state legislature." 

Wefald was also inconvienenced 
by the fire. He moved into Ander- 
son 108 until repairs in his office 
were completed Dec. 1. 

"We have had a great team effort 
dealing with the changes," Wefald 
said. "It has pretty much been busi- 
ness as usual." 

After Anderson's construction 
was completed, Carter said facilities 
crews resumed working on other 
projects. 

"Even ifsome projects were post- 
poned," he said, "we're working 
hard to get them done." 



James Smith, 
freshman in engi- 
neering, dusts 
chairs in the 
president's office. 
Smith worked for 
the Division of 
Facilities, which 
moved all the fur- 
niture back into 
the renovated of- 
fices. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

.Division of Fa- 
cilities workers 
put the final 
touches on the se- 
mester-long re- 
pairs of the Ander- 
son Hall south 
spire. Workers 
were called offall 
projects to repair 
Anderson's $1.1- 
million damages, 
a decision that 
angered some fac- 
ulty members. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



" & 



anderson hall fire 






I resident Jon 
Wefald moves 
supplies to his 
renovated office 
after damage 
caused by light- 
ning forced him 
to move. "Basi- 
cally, my office 
had to be gutted, 
but it has been 
pretty much busi- 
ness as usual," he 
said. Repairs to 
Anderson were 
completed in De- 
cember. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



anderson hall fire & 97 



Kruh retired yet 



Remembered 



He worked with three Univer- 
sity presidents, hadsevenjob 
tides and operated from three 
offices during his years on campus. 
After devoting 27 years to aca- 
demics, Vice Provost Robert Kruh 
retired. 

"Bob Kruh is what I'd call a Most 
Valuable Player. He performed a 
variety of positions over his 27 years 
in an unexcelled manner," Univer- 
sity President Jon Wefald said. "To 
say Bob Kruh will be missed is an 
understatement." 

Through the 
years, Kruh con- 
tributed to K- 
State in many 
ways. Although 
he was no longer 
visible on cam- 
pus, his accom- 
plishments re- 
mained. 

"When I 
came to K-State, 
the graduate of- 
fice was mainly a 
clerical operation," Kruh said. "We 
added a whole office enterprise to 
help out faculty." 

With Kruh's assistance, students 
could receive a doctoral degree in 
history, sociology, agricultural en- 
gineering, civil engineering, human 
ecology or computer science. 
"I also had a hand in starting 



"I've always felt 

administration is not 

an end in itself. It 

needs to be done to 

help academic needs 

of our students." 

Robert Kruh, 
Vice Provost 



Friends of the Library," said Kruh, 
who was the group's first president. 

Kruh was also the first president 
of Phi Beta Kappa, an honorary for 
elite scholars. 

"When I first came here, the 
University did not have a broad 
spectrum. It was just known as an 
Aggie school," Kruh said. "In 1974 
I helped in chartering Phi Beta 
Kappa. Students are now honored 
for top course work." 

Kruh witnessed the signing of 
honorary members Jimmy Carter, 
former president, and Aaron 
Copland, late composer. 

Before Kruh began his career at 
K-State, he taught at the University 
of Arkansas. His first teaching job 
was at DePauw University, but he 
left because he wanted to teach at K- 
State, where he would have more 
research opportunities. 

Kruh said he would remember 
assisting in allocating funds to sup- 
port research. 

"I'm planning to continue work 
with the KSU Research Founda- 
tion," Kruh said. "I'd like to help 
magnify the market ability of pat- 
entable property." 

Although Kruh dedicated time 
to research, contact with the stu- 
dents was important to him. 

"I enjoyed and spent more time 
teaching General Chemistry (at Ar- 
kansas)," Kruh said. "I enjoyed giv- 



byKimberlyWishart 

ing students an outlook on science 
and an approach to it from a liberal 
standpoint." 

After retirement, Kruh said he 
entertained the idea of teaching a 
chemistry class. This was partly be- 
cause Kruh liked student contact. 

"I miss being in the classroom 
involved with the students. In this 
position (vice provost) I don't have 
nearly the contact with the stu- 
dents," Kruh said. "I wouldn't have 
stayed on the administrative track, 
though, if I didn't think I was help- 
ing people." 

Kruh also viewed administration 
as a necessity in helping students. 

"I've always felt administration is 
not an end in itself. It needs to be 
done to help academic needs of our 
students," he said. 

His efforts were made worth- 
while when he knew a student had 
been successful. 

"The most profound contribu- 
tion is the student," he said. "Col- 
leges and universities are the first set 
of institutions that regenerate and 
renew our society." 

With all of these accomplish- 
ments under his belt, Wefald said 
Kruh would not easily be forgotten. 

"Bob Kruh cannot be replaced. 
He will always be missed," Wefald 
said. "He will be remembered for 
years to come for his many contri- 
butions to Kansas State." 



In addition to his 
accomplishments 
at K-State, Vice 
Provost Robert 
Kruh is also a 
gourmet cook. 
Kruh said he liked 
to cook continen- 
tal foods. He used 
to prepare most of 
the meals at home 
until his wife re- 
tired and took 
over the cooking 
responsibilities. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



98 fe robert kruh 




Assistant & Associate Deans 



Faculty Senate 




Front Row: Ray Hightower, Assistant Dean of Engineering, Jean Sego, Assistant Dean of Human 
Ecology, Janice Wissman, Associate Dean of Education, Gale Simons, Associate Dean of Research 
Engineering, Judith Zivanovic, Associate Dean of Arts and Sciences. Back Row: Yar Ebadi, Associate 
Dean of Business, Tom Roberts, Assistant Dean of Engineering, Paul Burden, Assistant Dean of 
Education, Kay Stewart, Assistant Dean of Business, Karen Pence, Assistant Dean of Human 
Ecology, Ken Gowdy, Associate Dean of Engineering. 



Front Row: Charles Walters, James Dubois, Dennis Kuhlman, Aruna Michie, William Schapaugh, 
David Balk, Bradley Fenwick. Second Row: Fadi Aramouni, E. Wayne Nafziger, John Havlin, 
Kenneth Gowdy, Kenneth Shultis, Jerome Frieman, Richard Gallagher, Donald Hummels, Alan 
Brightman. Third Row: Mary Albrecht, Carol Klopfenstein, Richard Ott, Robwert Homolka, Masud 
Hassen, Karen Penner, Debora Madsen, Molly Royse, Mary Heller, Kenneth Klabunde, Ann 
Coulson. Fourth Row: Barbara Hetrick, Charles Marr, Bryan Schurle, Arlo Biere, David Laurie, 
Kenneth Brooks, John Keller, Mordean Taylor-Archer, Phillip Anderson, Talat Rahman, Virginia 
Moxley, Cynthia McCahon, Judith Miller. Back Row: Larry Erpelding, Charles Bussing, Eric 
Atkinson, Michael Ransom, Keith Behnke, Ray Lamond, John Hickman, Cia Verschelden, Ann Smit, 
Ann Jankovich, Kay Stewart, Gretchen Holden, Michael Ossar, James Hamilton, Betty Jo White, 
Steffany Carrel, Ed Skoog, Ruth Dyer, Mary Rokowsky, Nancy McFarlin, Linda Richter, Carol 
Oukrop. 



robert kruh ffc 99 



Ijesturing to an 
equation on the 
chalkboard, An- 
drew Barkley, pro- 
fessor of agricul- 
tural economics, 
explains a problem 
to his Agriculture 
Policy class. The 
800-level graduate 
class was for those 
getting their mas- 
ters in agricultural 
economics. The 
class discussed the 
bestway to use fed- 
eral subsidies in a 
free market sys- 
tem. Barkley was 
named Kansas 
Professor of the 
Year. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 




Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Barbarajordan — She has a realis- 
tic, compassionate perspective in 
American society today; she gave 
the most important speech of the 
1992 political convention. 

Q. What do you like most about K- 
State? 

A. The close friendly atmosphere and 
the architecture. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 



College of Agriculture 

Dean Marc Johnson 



A. Balancing my work time with fam- 
ily time. I am a single parent of a 
young teenager. My work schedule 
includes many evening and week- 
end hours and days away. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. Save your electivesfor your junior 
and senior years and select the 
best professors to learn from rather 
than the most useful courses. Also, 
travel a lot when you are young. 

Q. If you were granted one wish, 
what would you wish for and 



why would you make that one 
wish? 

A. A long, healthy, happy, successful 
life for my son, Lee. Why? Because 
I love him. 

Q. What is your fondest memory 
of your college years? What 
college(s) did you attend? 

A. Long nights discussing personal 
philosophies with roommates. 
B.A.-Emporia State University 
M.S. -North Carolina State Univer- 
sity 
Ph.D. -Michigan State University 




100 4y andrew barkley 




Barkley receives national 




by Kristin Butler 



rlor associate professor Andrew 
! Barkley, agricultural econom- 
ics was a family affair. 

His father, uncle and grandfa- 
thers were all teachers, which inter- 
ested Barkley in the field and led to 
his national award. 

Barkley and his daughter, Katie, 
were watching Saturday morning 
cartoons when Marc Johnson, Col- 
lege of Agriculture's interim dean, 
called to tell him he had been chosen 
Kansas Professor of the Year. 

"I was very excited when I 
heard," Barkley said. " The applica- 
tions had to be turned in months 
before, so I was very surprised." 

Barkley was nominated byjohn- 
son, the head of his department. 
After the nomination, students and 
colleagues wrote letters of recom- 
mendations and sent them to Wash- 
ington, D.C., where a panel of stu- 
dents and faculty reviewed them. 
The final selection was made by the 
Council for the Advancement and 
Support of Education. 

As Kansas Professor of the Year, 
Barkley said he would continue 
being committed to students. 

"I put all my time and effort into 
the classes I teach," Barkley said. "I 
have a large commitment with each 
individual." 



He spent his time both in and out 
of the classroom planning ways to 
help his students succeed. 

"My grades didn't show it, but I 
learned more in his class than I did in 
the three years I've been here," said 
Brian Gates, se- 
nior in agricul- 
tural economics. 

The award 
was not the first 
one he had re- 
ceived. In 1990 
and 1993, he was 
named Out- 
standing Faculty 
in the College of 
Agriculture and 
was awarded 
Adviser of the 
Year in 1992. 

"Those (aw- 
ards) were se- 
lected by stu- 
dents, so they are 
pretty special to me," he said. 

He began teaching at the Uni- 
versity six years ago where his uncle, 
Ted Barkley, was a professor in the 
Division of Biology. 

"I have a lot of family in teach- 
ing," Barkley said. "That's were I 
got the interest in teaching. I wanted 
to follow in the ol' footsteps." 




Jjarkley visits with a student in his 
office in Waters 326. Students often 
stopped by Barkley's office to talk about 
everyday things as well as classwork. 
(Photo by Shane Keyset) 



Agricultural Economics 



Animal Sciences & Industry 




Front Row: Arlo Biere, Penelope Diebel, Donald Erickson, Dick Phillips, Kyle Stiegert, Andrew 
Barkley. Second Row. David Darling, Gary Brester, Orlan Buller, Orlen Grunewald, Monte 
Vandeveer, Gordon Carriker, Michael Lungemeier. Back Row: James Mintert, Jeff Williams, 
Harvey Riser, Ted Schroeder, David Barton, Allen Featherstone. 



Front Row: Curtis Kastner, Keith Zoellner, Daniel Fung, David Schafer, James Durham, Calvin 
Drake, Michael Dikeman, Donald Kropf. Second Row: Jack Riley, David Nichols, Danny Simms, 
Janice Swanson, Linda Martin, Ike Jeon, David Grieger, Scott Beyer, Miles McKee. Third Row: 
Elizabeth Boyle, Robert Schalles, Ernest Minton, Robert Cochran, Scott Smith, Joe Hancock, Randall 
Phebus. Back Row: Clifford Spaeth, Gerry Kuhl, Mark Arns, Edward Call, Ronald Pope, Jeffery 
Stevenson, Larry Corah, Leniel Harbers, Ben Brent, Robert Brandt, Jr. 



andrew barkley f£ 101 




Entomology 



Grain Science 




Front Row: Leroy Brooks, Barry Dover, Ted Hopkins, Alan Dowdy. Second Row. Don Cress, 
Henry Blocker, John Reese, Gerald Wilde, Michael Smith, David Hagstrum, Dick Elzinga, Srinavas 
Kambhampati, Richard Beeman, Paul Flinn, Randy Higgins. Back Row: Robert Bauernfeind, James 
Nechols, Ralph Charlton, Alberto Broce, Don Mock. 



Front Row: Charles Deyoe, Okkyung Kim Chung, Carol Klopfenstein, Larry Seitz, Dale Eustace, 
Chuck Walker. Second Row: Dick Hahn, 1. Zayas, Keith Behnke, George Lookhart, Carl Hoseney, 
John Pedersen, Jeff Gwirtz, Robert Pudden. Back Row: Roger Johnson, Ekramul Haque, Jon 
Faubion, Polamreddy Reddy, Steve Curran. 



102 ffc architecture 





Adam Gerber 
and Barbara Cole, 
both fifth-year ar- 
chitecture stu- 
dents, discuss 
Gerber's project 
plans. Gerber and 
Cole, along with 
their classmates, 
were working on 
a project in which 
they had to design 
a replacement for 
the Riley County 
courthouse on 
Poyntz Avenue. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Future architects design 

Structures 



by Claudette Riley 

Tlhe road to an undergraduate 
degree in architecture was de- 
scribed by students as grueling. 

"To survive and stay with archi- 
tecture, it has to be a part ofyou," said 
Adam Gerber, fifth-year architecture 
student. "It's such a sacrifice that you 
have to really want it. Architecture is 
a part of me, it is a desire of mine." 

Architecture majors spent an av- 
erage of four semesters classified as 
environmental design majors. Once 
accepted into the College of Archi- 
tecture and Design, students spent 
time outside the classroom working 
on projects. Students had to decide 
if earning an architecture degree was 
worth five years of intensive study- 
ing and time-consuming projects. 

"All third-year students ask them- 
selves that very question," he said. 
"You spend all your time in studio, 
and architecture becomes your life. " 

Gerber said students' first semes- 
ters in the architecture sequence 
distinguished serious majors from 
the rest. 

"They started stacking the as- 
signments pretty steep the first day," 
he said. "We had to like it because 
we lived it." 

After they were admitted to the 
college, students were assigned a 
studio. They settled into studios in 
Seaton Court, with an average of 1 5 
students assigned to each one. 



Plant Pathology 




"It's nothing to put in 80 to 100 
hours a week," said Trey West, 
junior in architecture. "The projects 
are so complex that you have to 
spend that much time in studio." 

After only one semester in the 
college, West discovered a secret to 
surviving the curriculum. 

"We have to enjoy it if we are 
going to do it," West said. "We 
complain all the time about the 
work and conditions, but I wouldn't 
be in architecture if I didn't love it." 

The studios became the students' 
second home. They decorated their 
workspaces with calendars, posters 
and signs. 

"Several of us brought in carpet. 
We had our books, radios and ev- 
erything we could possibly need 
within arm's reach," Gerber said. 
"We study all night, sleep on our 
desk for a few hours, go home, 
shower and then come back." 

Students built cubicles and di- 
vider walls around the workbenches. 

"Students are in these rooms for 
five years," said Michael McNamara, 
associate professor of architecture. 
"Unlike students in arts and sci- 
ences, who move around from build- 
ing to building, architecture stu- 
dents have a sense of territory. They 
feel rooted." 

At the beginning of each year, 
(Continued on page 105) 




Sydney Fisher, 
fifth-year archi- 
tecture student, 
works on a project 
in a Seaton Court 
studio at 1 :30 a. m . 
Students stayed in 
the studios until 3 
or 4 a.m., and 
some stayed all 
night. Because of 
this, students of- 
ten decorated the 
studios with a va- 
riety of posters 
and signs. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 







wmjJ*Mgj^^*^m$ £« 




&~- -8 


~"^B 


Bii 


r«PB 


jM 


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From Row: Merle Eversmeyer, Fred Schwenk, Lowell Johnson, Frank White, Larry Claflin, Bill 
Bockus. Second Row: Ned Tisserat, Scot Hulbert, Don Stuteville, Bob Bowden, Jan Leach, Tim 
Todd. Back Row: Barbara Hetrick, Douglas Jardine, Bikram Gill, Louis Heaton, John Leslie, J udith 
O'Mara. 



Running backward, Steve Semerau, senior in architec- 
ture, tries to keep his opponent from intercepting a pass. 
Semerau was playing tag football outside Seaton Hall 
with seven other architecture students at 3 a.m. They 
were practicing for the annual third-year students vs. 
fourth-year students football game. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



architecture f£ 103 



.During a brief study break, Cole laughs 
as Jon Helmer gets his head massaged 
by Aimee Burke. The fifth-year 
architecture students were joking about 
Helmer's receding hairline. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 

While most students are waking up 
from an eight-hour slumber, Brett Pitt, 
senior in environmental design, returns 
chewing tobacco to his back pocket at 7 
a.m. outside Seaton Hall. Pitt and many 
other architecture students had been 
working on projects all night. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 





College of Architecture & Design 

Dean Lane Marshall 



Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Rick Bass, author of "Winter," 
"Nine-Mile Wolves, "etc. I love his 
writing style and subject matter. He 
would be a delight to talk to. 

Q. What do you like most about K- 
State? 

A. The friendly atmosphere, beautiful 
campus and the University's com- 
mitment to excellence. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 



A. Trying to match aspirations and 
expectations with available resources. 
There is so much that can be done, 
but so little time do it in and sofeiv 
dollars to extend the timeframe. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. Seeking the specialized skills needed 
to earn a living is fine but can lead 
to a narrow view of the world. Open 
your minds and your eyes and your 
hearts to all the wonders of the world 
we live in. 

Q. If you were granted one wish, 



what would you wish for and 
why? 

A. Our future may well depend on a 
global-shared respect between people 
and for the planet. I would wish for 
this to happen. 

Q. What is your fondest memory of 
your college years? 

A. Being a 40-year-old graduate stu- 
dent with nearly 20 years of private 
practice experience opened my mind 
to an intellectual understanding of 
my profession. 




104 fg architecture 





At 8:00 a.m., Cynthia Morales, second-year architecture 
student, laughs while pulling away the blanket of third-year 
architecture student Greg Worley. Worley was reluctant to 
leave the studio's couch, where he had been taking a brief nap. 
The two, along with several other members in their studio 
class, had an 8:30 a.m. class and had spent the entire night at 
Seaton working on projects. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

Structure 

(Continued from page 103) 
seniors had the opportunity to study 
in Italy. Gerber said he encouraged 
other students to study abroad. 

"We were able to look at the 
great works of architecture and how 
the people and culture of the coun- 
try formed the architecture," Gerber 
said. "There is such a strong rela- 
tionship between culture and archi- 
tecture." 

Studying through this coopera- 
tive exchange, students learned 
alongside architecture majors from 
various colleges. 

"I encourage students to go be- 
cause it will change your life and the 
way you look at architecture," said 
McNamara, who spent a spring 
semester studying in Italy. 

During their final year, students 
learned professional guidelines. 

"A class might work on a project 
with a real client," McNamara said. 
"Students had the benefit of finding 
out what real clients need." 

The semester projects, like de- 
signing a new courthouse for Riley 
County, were assigned to architec- 



ture students who learned to solve 
structural needs based on real sites. 

"We went to the site and looked 
at the surrounding buildings," 
Gerber said. "We discussed the func- 
tions of each space and then planned 
for the spatial relationships." 

To visualize their designs, mod- 
els were built during each phase of 
the project. Students had the benefit 
of reviewing their projects with their 
studio instructor and peers critiqued 
other projects within the studio. 

"The peer critiquing is the most 
valuable part of the studio review. It 
develops their critical thinking," 
McNamara said. "They have to 
develop strong egos and become 
confident in themselves." 

Professional clients had the ben- 
efit of circulating ideas inexpen- 
sively. Although the actual building 
plans took months to finalize, stu- 
dents gained hands-on knowledge. 

However, devoting time to 
projects had drawbacks, Gerber said. 

"I miss just being more social," 
he said. "I have lived with these 
people day in and day out." 



Architecture 



Regional Planning 




Front Row: Bob Condia, Wendy Ornelas, Robert Arens, Eugene Kremer, Carol Martin Watts, 
Michael McNamara. Second Row: Catherine Closet, Gwen Owens Wilson, Madlen Simon, Lyn 
Norris-Baker, Susanne Siepl-Coates, Don Watts, Gary Coates, Matthew Knox, John Lowe. Back 
Row: Shikha Kmanna, Nirupama Sharma, Mala Gopal, Migette Kaup, Vladimir Krstic, James Jones, 
Anupama Mohanram. 



Front Row: Stephanie Rolley, Labarbara Wigfall, Joan Koehler, Linda Rice, Kenneth Brooks, Tom 
Phillips. Back Row: Al Keithley, Ray Weisenburger, Dennis Day, William Winslow, Robert Burns, 
Chuck Schrader, Anthony Chelz, Tony Barnes, Lorn Clement, Tim Keane. 



architecture 



# 



105 



Taking their work 




.Measurements called bearings and azi- 
muths, produced with the combination 
of a rod and a theodolite, are carefully 
recorded in a log book The measure- 
ments taken from around a building 
produced, through trigonometry, a to- 
pographic map. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Surveying students endured the 
k brisk fall wind and curious 
stares of onlookers as they 

learned the art of measuring land. 
Susan Gerth, instructor of civil 

engineering, taught Elementary 

Survey Engineering, a three-hour 
course designed 
to teach the ba- 
sics. 

"The actual 
definition ofsur- 
veymg is the lo- 
cation of points 
or relative points 
found on or near 
the earth's sur- 
face," Gerth 
said. "The class 
deals with locat- 
ing points. We 
find horizontal 
distances, angles, 
elevations and 
work with cal- 
culations that 
follow these 
findings." 

Brian Une- 
kis, senior in ar- 
chitectural engi- 
neering, said the 

class dealt with the arrangement of 

land. 

"We do stadia traversing, which 

means we find the elevation of points 




relative to other points," he said. 

The class was required for stu- 
dents in several different majors. 

"We have quite a few students 
who are required to take it but are 
not engineers," Gerth said. 

One of these students was Barbra 
Jones, senior in horticulture. She 
said the hardest part about surveying 
was leveling the instrument. 

"It has to be precisely level be- 
fore you even start," she said. 

Ken Williams, sophomore in 
architectural engineering, said it was 
difficult to be precisely level. 

"We are surveying around 
Anderson Hall. We are drawing the 
contours of elevation, and the land 
is very uneven," Williams said. "If 
our calculations are off, it disrupts 
our equations." 

Ryan Leathers, sophomore in 
construction science, said the labs 
were what he liked most. 

"It's nice to spend time out- 
doors," he said. "If the weather gets 
really bad, though, we stay inside." 

Gerth said the students occasion- 
ally had to withstand unpleasant 
weather conditions. 

"We generally don't go out if it's 
raining because of the equipment," 
she said. "However, we've gone 
out in some miserable weather." 

The students faced obstacles on 
campus that they would encounter 



by Paula Murphy 

in their future careers. 

"Sometimes in construction ar- 
eas, there will be roped off areas they 
can't get to, or trucks may be parked 
in the way," Gerth said. "If they 
have to survey across a street, they 
may run into vehicle traffic." 

The students dealt with these 
problems and learned to cooperate 
with others. They worked in the 
same groups throughout the entire 
semester. 

"The class is fun because you get 
to know your group well," said Eric 
Kirchhofer, senior in civil engineer- 
ing. "In our group, there's a huge 
diversity of people and majors." 

Leathers said the surveying ex- 
perience was important. 

"When I'm employed, I'll need 
to know some of the general con- 
cepts even if I don't have to do the 
surveying myself," he said. "I'll need 
to make sure the surveying is done 
correctly, and that the site chosen is 
suitable for the building needs." 

Steve Lashley, sophomore in civil 
engineering, said the worst part about 
surveying on campus was trying to 
communicate across vehicle traffic. 

"We yell, scream and use hand 
signals to communicate with each 
other," Lashley said. "Sometimes 
people look strangely at us, and we 
just laugh. We know what we are 
doing is for a reason." 



:■*•■• 



College of Arts & Sciences 

Dean Peter Nicholls 



Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Winston Churchill. Besides being 
one of the world's truly great states- 
men, he was a man of great wit and 
a gifted exponent of the English 
language. I would love to hear about 
the "behind the scenes" politics dur- 
ing the years leading up to World 
War II. 

Q. What do you like most about K- 
State? 

A. Our wonderful students, their in- 



volvement, enthusiasm and achieve- 
ments. Also, our dedicated and 
committed faculty who make this all 
possible. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. Allocation of space — all our depart- 
ments are in great need of more space 
for their teaching and scholarly ac- 
tivities. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. Keep your options open — never 
close off interesting new avenues of 



learning because it seems too time 
consuming or too tough. Your col- 
lege years set the stage for a lifetime 
of learning, and you must not nar- 
row the possiblities. 

Q. If you were granted one wish, 
what would you wish for and 
why? 

A. A %5-million base budget addition 
for the college. With this we could do 
something about our faculty salaries 
and re-equip some of our laborato- 
ries and other teaching and research 
facilities. 




106 ^survey class 




William Marsh, 
senior in civil 
engineering, 
sights an elevation 
through a theodo- 
lite east of Kedzie 
Hall. Marsh, 
along with Matt 
Janzen, junior in 
environmental 
design and Bob 
Atkins, senior in 
construction sci- 
ence, produced a 
topographic map 
of Kedzie. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 




Jeremy Crotts, 
junior in environ- 
mental design, 
takes a measure- 
ment through a 
Dietzgen theo- 
dolite east of 
Eisenhower Hall. 
Crotts and his 
group used trigo- 
nometry to pro- 
duce a topo- 
graphic map of the 
grounds as their 
term project. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 



Biochemistry 



Economics 




I* 



0^^-^ ~w* 



•Mm -us? 



;*? 



Front Row: Ramaswa Krishnamoorthi, Subbarat Muthukrishnan, Dolores Takernoto, Thomas 
Roche, Laura Andersson, Delbert Mueller. Back Row: Larry Davis, Karl Kramer, Charles Hedgcoth, 
John Tomich, Gerald Reeck, Xuemin Wang, Om Prakash, Micheal Kanost. 



Front Row: Jim Ragan, Mark McNulry, Dennis Weisman, Walt Fisher, Michael Oldfather, Jarvin 
Emerson. Back Row: Yang Ming Chang, Krishna Akkina, Edwin Olson, Michael Babcock, Roger 
Trenary, Patrick Gormely, Wayne Nafeiger, Lloyd Thomas, Bernt Bratsberg, Milton D. Terrell. 



survey class & 107 



ESTRUCTION BECOMES 





Tf he churning waters tore 
through the canyon, gouging 
out deep crevices and launch- 
ing huge boulders into the air as if 
they weighed a few ounces instead 
of several tons. 

For weeks, 
flood waters re- 
leased from the 
Tuttle Creek 
Spillway carved 
a deep path of 
destruction as 
they turned a 
quiet bike path 
into froth-filled 
rapids. When 
the spillway was 
finally closed 
and the waters 
began receding, 
geologists no- 
ticed a silver lin- 
ing to the 
summer's rain- 
filled clouds. 

In the wake 
of the flood's 
awesome de- 
struction was a 
geological find 
unlike any in the 
area, said assis- 
tant professor of geology Allen Ar- 
cher. 

"The formations are truly spec- 



Allen Archer, assistant professor of 
geology, talks to a student in History of 
Geology class. Students in the class 
used formations uncovered by flood 
waters at Tuttle Creek Spillway to 
examine the geological history of the 
area. (Photo by Brian W, Kratzer) 



by Todd Fleischer 

tacular," he said. 

Archer said that while the geo- 
logical formations at Tuttle Creek 
were not the only formations re- 
vealed by the floodwaters in the 
area, they were the most impressive. 

"They are by far the best in 
Kansas and the central U.S.," he 
said. "There are several sights, such 
as at Milford, but they are not as big 
or spectacular. They're not on this 
type of scale." 

Archer said the formations pro- 
vided students in his History of 
Geology class with the opportunity 
to apply what they read in text- 
books. 

"This gives a sense of how ge- 
ologists really collect data and helps 
the stuff students read in the text 
make more sense," he said. 

Tim Stevens, senior in geology, 
said he agreed. 

"It's interesting to actually see 
what we study from the textbook," 
he said. "It's much more memo- 
rable when you can actually see 
something, as opposed to reading or 
listening to a lecture about it." 

Jason Davis, sophomore in geol- 
ogy, also said the formations helped 
him understand the material pre- 
sented in his classes. 

"Seeing the different rocks and 
layers is something you can't get 
(Continued on page 110) 




Geography 



History 




First Row; Huber Self, Charles Martin, Charles Bussing, Duane Nellis, Stephen White, Bimal Paul. 
Back Row. S.L. Stover, W.R. Siddall, D.E. Kromm, Sy Seyler, Doug Goodin, Karen DeBres. 



Front Row: Fred Watson, Albert Hamscher, John McCulloh, Louise Breen, Don Mrozek. Back 
Row: Mark Parillo, Lou Williams, George Kren, Ken Jones, John Daly, Bob Linder, Jim Sherow, 
Jack Holi. 



108 f£ tuttle creek 




.Looking under 
rocks at Tuttle 
Creek Spillway, 
Brian Wilhite, 
sophomore in ge- 
ology, and Dan 
Fox, junior in el- 
ementary educa- 
tion, search for 
oily shale depos- 
its. The two were 
on a field trip to 
the spillway with 
assistant professor 
in geology Allen 
Archer's Histori- 
cal Geology class. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Kinesiology 



Math 




Front Row David Dzewaltowski, Miriam Satem, Karla Kubitz, Larry Noble, Ed Acevedo. Back 
Row: Paul Krebs, Timothy Musch, Mary McElroy, Jeff Rudy, Randy Hyllegard. 



FrontRow Alexander Ramm, John Maginnis, Karl Stromberg, Alberto Delgado, Qisu Zou. Second 
Row. Charles Moore, Louis Crane, Louis Pigno, Sadahiro Saeki, Tom Muenzenberger. Back Row 
Zongzhu Lin, David Surowski, Andrew Chermak, Gabriel Nagy, Robert Burckel, Willard Parker, 
Brent Smith, Lige Li, Huanan Yang. 



tuttle creek ffc 109 




Educational 

(Continued from page 109) 
from a book," he said. "The layers 
are really distinct and easy to under- 
stand." 

Because of their easily distinguished 
layers, students found the formations 
at Tuttle more valuable to study than 
others they had looked at in the past. 
"It's fresh. It's 
easier to see the 
divisions and 
there is such a 
range of layers," 
Stevens said. "It 
reemphasizes the 
age of rocks that 
formed here in 
Kansas." 

In addition to 
easily measurable 
layers, the for- 
mations at the 
spillway pro- 
vided geologists 
with several un- 
usual specimens. 
Although com- 
mon in other ar- 
eas, Archer said 
formations of al- 
gae known as 



(jetting into their work, Darren Ulery, sopho- 
more in journalism and mass communications, 
and Lorna Haahr, sophomore in civil engineer- 
ing, look for shark's teeth and other organic 
leftovers in the spillway. Fossils and other rem- 
nants of the past were uncovered by the raging 
waters of summer. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 

stramatolytes were unusually well- 
exposed at Tuttle. 

Another exciting find came when 



Music 



Jason Robben, junior in construc- 
tion science, discovered a piece of a 
250 million-year-old shark jaw. 

The jaw fossil was significant 
because of its size and because shark 
fossils were rare in the area, Archer 
said. 

The discovery also led to in- 
creased numbers of people visiting 
the canyon. Stevens said he thought 
this would lead to more important 
finds. 

"It's good that people do get out 
and see it," he said. "The more 
people who come out here, the 
more finds there will be." 

While excited to study the for- 
mations at the spillway, some stu- 
dents were initially overwhelmed at 
the destruction inflicted by the flood 
waters. 

"It was awesome," said Kathi 
Forresterjunior in geology. "I didn't 
know what to expect. 

"It was like walking in a war 
zone — like there was a big bomb 
blast." 

Stevens said the devastation cre- 
ated by the flood waters at the spill- 
way were humbling. 

"As a human, it makes a person 
feel very small and insignificant," he 
said. "It reinforces the idea that the 
forces of nature are stronger." 




y 



,:, 



'-J.. 



y 






Political Science 




Front Row: William Wingfield, Jim Kull, Cora Cooper, Jennifer Edwards, Sara Funkhouser, David 
Littrell, Jean Sloop. Second Row; Mary Ellen Sutton, Jack Flouer, Virginia Houser, Robert Edwards. 
Third Row; Frank Tracz, Alfred Cochran, Ingrid Johnson, James Strain, Jana Fallin, Frank 
Sidorfsky, Mary Lee Cochran, Jerry Langenkamp. Back Row; Theresa Breymeyer, Joe Brumbeloe, 
Hanley Jackson, Gary Mortenson, Craig Parker, Christopher Banner. 



Front Row: Krishna Tummala, Aruna Michie, Dale Herspring, Michael Suleiman, Linda Richter 
Back Row: Alden Williams, Roberta Hodges, Margery Ambrosius, Joseph Unekis, Jim Franke, 
Laurie Bagby. 



110^ tuttle creek 




Psychology 




Front Row: Jerome Frieman, Connie Wanberg, Catherine Cozzarelli, William Griffitt, Mark 
Barnett. Back Row: Frank Saal, James Mitchell, Leon Rappaport, Thad Cowan, Richard Harris, 
Clive Fullagar, John Uhlarik. 




JVleasuring the different layers of rock 
from the bottom of the gorge to the top 
rim, Jerry Holden, junior in geology, 
Jesse Kearns, junior in geology, and 
Roach Mmude, junior in geology, dig 
into the Tutde Creek Spillway. While 
the three were measuring, they kept 
their eyes open for any fossils. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

Ohark teeth can be found in the darker 
shale. A week earlier, an actual shark 
jaw was found in one of the spillway's 
layers. "You know," Archer said to his 
classwhilewalkingaround, "ifyouguys 
find that whole shark, we won't have to 
have that big test on Monday." (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



tuttle creek ^111 




iVlechanical engineering professor 
Hugh Walker wraps one of four chest 
protectors being tested around a dummy 
he designed. The testing began in 
response to deaths resulting from the 
injuries received by children struck in 
the chest by pitches in little league 
baseball games. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

Walker shows where the ball 
will impact the dummy when it is fired. 
Because Walker was unable to borrow 
a crash dummy from General Motors, 
he designed a dummy to perform the 
tests on the four chest protectors. The 
apparatus was set up in Walker's lab in 
the basement of Durland Hall. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 



112^ breast plates 




/ 



s 








Protecting the 

Children 



by Bob Fleener 

T\ he University had a state- 
of-the-art dummy that was 
special to parents oflittle leagu- 
ers, said Hugh Walker, professor of 
mechanical engineering. 

"In the last few years there have 
been little leaguers who have been 
hit in the chest with a pitched ball," 
he said. "The lick has been severe 
enough to stop their heart." 

Companies concerned about this 
danger developed chest protectors. 
Walker said Easton Corp. wanted to 
compare four different vests. 

Halfway through the project, 
Walker received word that General 
Motors couldn't loan a crash dummy 
for the tests. This resulted in the 
development of K-State's dummy. 

Walker and Rob Dorgan, in- 
structor of mechanical engineering, 
designed a dummy that had thin 
wires running from its sensors to a 
computer, which allowed the pro- 
tection measures to be analyzed. 

"Force inducers are put under 
the padding. They measure the force 
magnitude as the ball comes in on 
the chest," Walker said. 

It was important for the vest to 
diffuse the ball's impact, he said. 

"It's (the impact) spread out, so 
the body can take it better, kind of 
like a glove, shoulder pads or a 
football helmet." he said. 

The computer helped Walker 
plot the points where the force was 
diffused. He said it looked like a 
contour map ofland, with the circu- 
lar lines representing specific forces. 

"Certain pads kept everything 



below a specified amount. Others 
let a given portion exceed that 
(amount), while others seemed not 
to do nearly as well," Walker said. 

The conclusions were submitted 
to Easton Corp. Although there was 
a large market 
for safety equip- 
ment, Walker 
said the com- 
pany did not 
sponsor the tests 
with the intent 
to increase their 
business. 

"One of the 
things that im- 
pressed me was 
groups willing 
to put a little 
money into 
finding out what 
this (problem) is 
— not just make 
a buck selling it 
(the vest)," 
Walker said. 

Society was 
beginning to 
understand the 
need for safety, 
he said. 

"I think as a 
society, we're 
becoming more aware how certain 
things can be changed. We aren't 
talking about a great amount (of 
deaths)," he said. "The number of 
deaths is probably less than 1 percent 
of the little leaguers playing, but a 
death is a death." 




Walker lines up a baseball-pitching 
machine to a dummy wearing a chest 
protector to study the effects of the balls 
hitting little leaguers in the chest. The 
dummy contained 1 sensors that read 
the impact of a baseball. The study was 
used to determine what type of 
protectors distributed weight over a 
wider area. (Photo by Brian W.Kratzer) 



breast plates ^113 



J arrett Thummel , 
senior in econom- 
ics, demonstrates 
how the car's 
brakes are used to 
help regenerate 
energy to the main 
battery supply of 
the car. Thummel 
drove the EVcort 
daily and re- 
charged the bat- 
tery at night. 
(Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 




College of Business Administration 

Dean Dan Short 



Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. Tlie most difficult part of my job is 
having to say "no " to good ideas. 
An organization that attempts to do 
everything often never achieves ex- 
cellence in any of its activities. Often 
it is necessary to turn down a good 
opportunity in order to focus on 
higher priorities. 

Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. My decision on whom to invite to 



A. 



dinner would depend entirely on my 
mood. In a serious moment, I would 
want to discuss religion with Jesus. 
In a lighter mood, I would invite 
Steve Allen, who has a wonderful 
quick ivit. Currently, I am very 
hungry, so I think I'll invite the 
great chef Julia Child and not worry 
about conversation. 
What do you like most about 
K-State? 

Tlte best part about K-State is 
values. The people here are nice to 
be with. I always have a good time 



with K-Staters whether it's a dean 's 

council meeting on a serious topic or 

a student picnic on a fall weekend 

after a football game. 
Q. What advice would you give to 

college students? 
A. Find fun in what you do. If you 

enjoy your job, you will never have 

to work for a living. 
Q. What is your fondest memory 

of your college years? 
A. Because my wife will read this, my 
fondest memory was meeting 

Maryrose Orban. 




1 14 



ft electric vehicles 




Plug into 



Tomorrow 



By Jeff Gamber 

T he University and 12 other 
national sites worked to 
makeelectric vehicles, which were 
expensive and limited in range and 
performance, an affordable reality. 

The project, which was spon- 
sored in part by the Kansas Electric 
Utilities Research Program, looked 
at ways to improve the practicality 
and capabilities of electric vehicles. 

"K-State was asked by the utility 
companies to manage an electric 
vehicle program, to investigate the 
feasibility, investigate the latest tech- 
nology, make recommendations of 
what vehicles to buy and to look at 
new technologies as they evolve," 
said James Hague, associate profes- 
sor of engineering technology. 

One reason the utility compa- 
nies were interested in electric ve- 
hicles was because they could be 
charged overnight, when the com- 
panies had excess capacity. 

"The utility companies recog- 
nize electric cars have a number of 
significant advantages. The compa- 
nies monitor their loads, and the 
electrical energy was heavy during 
the day, noon time and right after 
everybody came home from work," 
Hague said. "Electric cars, if they're 
designed and built properly, can be 
charged overnight when utility com- 
panies have a lot of energy capacity 
to sell to customers." 



The project had three electric 
vehicles and planned to acquire more 
in the future, Hague said. Only one 
of the electric vehicles was in work- 
ing condition. The other two needed 
new batteries, which accounted for 
much of the cars' high prices. 

The working vehicle was a 1 993 
Ford Escort station wagon, which 
was converted into an electric ve- 
hicle by Soleq Corporation in Chi- 
cago, Hague said. The converted 
vehicle was referred to as an EVcort, 
which stood for electric vehicle. 

The EVcort was driven daily by 
Jarrett Thummel, senior in eco- 
nomics, as part of the car's testing. 

"Thummel is our technician, and 
he drives an electric vehicle almost 
every day. He parks it at his house 
and charges it there in the eve- 
nings," Hague said. "He's found it 
costs less money to drive the electric 
vehicle than it does a gas-powered 
vehicle." 

Hague said student involvement 
was important because they were 
the ones who would be leaders 
when electric vehicles came into 
common use. 

"As a professor, I work in this 
(electrical car testing), and I teach 
electrical engineering theory all the 
time, but the students are the ones 
who are going to make the differ- 
ence," Hague said. 



As the car's driver, Thummel 
was directly involved in the testing. 
He said the car had unusual charac- 
teristics. 

"It weighs about a thousand 
pounds more than a regular vehicle, 
and there's no 
power steering," 
Thummel said. 
"There's eight 
batteries that sit 
in front, and it's 
front-wheel 
drive, so it's ex- 
tremely heavy. 
Turning it takes 
a global effort." 

The main 
weakness of 
electric vehicles 
was inadequate 
battery technol- 
ogy. The batter- 
ies used in the 
EVcort cost 
$3,000, which was considered cheap. 
However, the electric motors they 
used lasted a long time and required 
simple maintenance. 

Although electric vehicles are 
not practical now, Thummel said 
they will be in the future. 

"We're still waiting on the bat- 
tery technology (to improve)," 
Thummel said, "but eventually it' s 
going to have to happen." 




Instead of pulling up to a gas pump, 
the battery-operated vehicle is plugged 
into a regular 120-volt current. The 
entire recharging process usually took 
four to five hours. (Photo by Mike 
WeUhhatis) 



Accounting 



Finance 




Front Row: Christy Suttle, Shannon Fisher, Gary Robson, Dann Fisher, Johanna Lyle. Second Row: Front Row: Ali Fatemi, Jeff Kruse. Back Row: Amir Tavakkol, Diane Cabrai, Stephen Dukas. 
Diane Landoli, Dan Deines, Dave Vruwink, Lynn Thomas. Back Row: Richard Ott, Maurice Stark, 
David Faliin, Bob Braun. 



electric vehicles fy 



115 




Ambassador Dale Silvius, senior in 
marketing and management, talks with 
adviser Kay Stewart as the group breaks 
into teams. After the meeting, Silvius 
taught the Topics of Business class, 
which every ambassador was required 
to teach. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

.Looking for the name tag of Marilyn 
Galle, Moundridge, Jodi Dawson, 
business ambassador and sophomore 
in business administration, mans the 
registration table at Brandeberry Indoor 
Complex. The College of Business 
Administration had a chili feed for the 
College of Business alumni before the 
K-State vs. Oklahoma football game 
Oct. 30. (Photo by Cary Conover) 




116 4y business ambassadors 




Taking a stab at 

Teaching 

by Ienni Stiverson ^» 



byJenniStiverson 

If hey made lesson plans, graded 
papers and taught students, but 
they weren't teachers. In fact, 
these students weren't even educa- 
tion majors, but College of Business 
Administration ambassadors. 

One of their responsibilities was 
teaching a General Topics in Busi- 
ness class to students first entering 
the college. 

"We teach the class to help new 
students gain a better general knowl- 
edge of Kansas State and the things 
it has to offer," said Dale Silvius, 
business ambassador and senior in 
marketing and management. "We 
also like to help them get some idea 
about what major in the college 
they would like." 

The class helped students learn 
more about business programs. 

"The goal of the class is to pro- 
vide an avenue for students to be 
involved with the College of Busi- 
ness," said Kay Stewart, business 
ambassador adviser and the college's 
assistant dean. "We want them to 
feel like they belong to the college." 

Many of the ambassadors were 
more than just teachers. 

"Students teaching their class 
serve as role models and as mentors 
in some way," Stewart said. "A lot 
of the ambassadors get calls from 
their students and have discussions 
outside of class." 

Management 



The students in the class weren't 
the only ones who benefited from 
the program. Some ambassadors dis- 
covered teaching provided them an 
opportunity to grow. 

"The class helps me work on 
teamwork and compromising," said 
Jodi Dawson, business ambassador 
and sophomore in business admin- 
istration. "I'm a person who likes to 
do things my way and take charge. 
When you're working with other 
people to teach, you have to learn to 
get along." 

Silvius said the skills he improved 
through teaching will help him in 
his career. 

"Teaching the class helps you 
with your communication skills. 
You have to learn to communicate 
thoroughly so your students under- 
stand you," Silvius said. "Leading 
the class in discussions gives me 
experience that will be useful when 
I'm working and have to talk with 
co-workers. It also helps with my 
organizational skills." 

Besides teaching, ambassadors 
worked on several projects through- 
out the year. 

"We're trying to get more in- 
volved with the recruiting process 
this year," Dawson said. "Being 
involved with it will help the col- 
lege out because communicating 
with potential students verbally, 



rather than just through the mail, is 
more meaningful." 

Stewart supported the ambassa- 
dor program and their involvement 
in the recruiting process. 

"The ambassadors want to talk 
about K-State," Stewart said. 
"There's no better recruiter than a 
satisfied student." 

Ambassadors not only focused 
their attention 
on potential stu- 
dents, but also 
worked to keep 
strong ties with 
alumni. 

"It's really 
important that 
we stay in touch 
with our alum- 
ni," Dawson 
said. "Not only 
do they offer fi- 
nancial assis- 
tance, they serve as connections in 
the business world. Alumni are just 
as important to the college as the 
students are." 

Stewart said College of Business 
Administration ambassadors were 
the only group of ambassadors to 
decide their own goals and were an 
important part of the college. 

"Ambassadors add value to the 
college by what they do and who 
they are," Stewart said. 



"Ambassadors add 
value to the college by 
what they do and 
who they are." 

Kay Stewart, 

business ambassador adviser 
and the College of Business 
Administration's assistant dean 



Marketing 




Front Row: Constanza Hagmann, Cynthia McCahon, Danita Deters. Second Row: John Bunch, 
Brian Niehoff, Yar Ebadi, Stan Elsea. Back Row: Annette Hernandez, John Pearson, Jim Townsend, 
Sunil Babbar. 



Front Row: Neelima Gogumalla, Pamela Fulmer, Jodi Thierer, Peggy Heine. Second Row: Angela 
West, David Andrus, Richard Burke, Richard Coleman. Back Row: Jay Laughlin, Wayne Norvell, 
Mike Ahern, Robert Hite. 



business ambassadors 4s 117 




rlancock acknowledges a student who 
has a question about the experiment. 
The students were required to draw a 
spaceship that could land on the planet 
"Revned," whose surface was covered 
with the " mystery substance. " The NSF 
project was funded through a $1.6 
million grant from the National Science 
Foundation. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



118 %y national science foundation 



Building a stronger 








JVlelisa Hancock, 
Manhattan resi- 
dent and sixth- 
grade teacher at 
Woodrow Wilson 
School, gets a 
handful of the 
"mystery sub- 
stance" from a 
bowl for her stu- 
dents to collect 
data on. The stu- 
dents conducted 
tests, including 
one which con- 
sisted of the stu- 
dents poking their 
fingers into the 
substance. 
Hancock worked 
as a clinical in- 
structor and acted 
as a liaison be- 
tween the school 
and the College of 
Education. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

1 o avoid getting 
the substance on 
his shirt, Siad 
Hassad uses his 
teeth to pull his 
sleeve up as 
Susanna Hearne 
watches while the 
material drips 
from her hands. 
Hancock's class 
conducted an ex- 
periment on col- 
loidal substances. 
The purpose of 
the NSF project 
was to improve 
the way teachers 
taught math, sci- 
ence and technol- 
ogy. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



by Staci Cranwell 

Tl heir course schedules looked 
like they were majoring in 
science and math rather than 
elementary education. 

Members of the National Sci- 
ence Foundation project took 
courses in geology, astronomy, 
physics and calculus, along with 
other science and math courses, to 
fulfill graduation requirements. 

"The purpose of the project is to 
improve the way we prepare el- 
ementary school teachers for math, 
science and technology teaching," 
said Gail Shroyer, NSF co-director 
and assistant professor of elemen- 
tary education. "The program also 
simultaneously enhances the way 
science is taught in schools." 

The NSF program began four 
years ago when the College of 
Education received a $1.6 million 
grant from NSF. 

Enimett Wright, the project's 
principle director and professor of 
foundations and adult education, 
said it was a five-year project, with 
the 1994-95 school year used ex- 
clusively to work with the program's 
graduates as a follow-up. 

To recruit students, brochures 
were sent to elementary education 
freshmen. A team of faculty mem- 
bers from the fields ofphysics, math, 
science, technology and elemen- 
tary education was formed to de- 
sign courses for the program. 

"We were looking for students 
who were committed to the pro- 
gram and who were enthusiastic 
about being in an experimental 
project," Shroyer said. "We went 
with the idea that all students should 
be successful in the program." 

Some applicants were appre- 
hensive about joining the program. 

"I had always been interested in 
science, but I was scared to take the 
higher level classes the NSF pro- 
gram required," said Karen Pearson, 
senior in elementary education. "I 
wanted to be in the program, 
though, because I wanted to be 
able to prepare my students for the 
21st century and beyond." 

The project also employed 
three clinical instructors who were 



elementary school teachers. They 
taught part of the day, then spent the 
rest of the day working on campus 
with students and instructors in- 
volved in the project. 

"When I saw that K-State was 
looking for three clinical instruc- 
tors, I applied because I wanted my 
school to become one of the profes- 
sional development schools, and I 
wanted to become stronger in math 
and science," said Melisa Hancock, 
clinical instructor and sixth-grade 
teacher. "The experiences I have 
gained have been wonderful." 

The project benefited the stu- 
dents and the 
schools. The 
students gained 
classroom expe- 
rience, and the 
schools re- 
ceived extra 
help in after- 
school clubs. 

"The pro- 
ject helped me 
expand the sci- 
ence, math and 
technology af- 
ter-school club 
at Woodrow 
Wilson," 
Hancock said. 
"I started the 
club, but be- 
cause I was the 
only teacher 
working with it, I could only take 
20 children. NSF students initially 
helped me teach the after-school clubs, 
so instead of only being able to reach 
20 students, we now have about 1 60 
kids who participate." 

The NSF students were also re- 
quired to teach science and math 
lessons, which focused on various 
science and math concepts. 

"The program has given me ex- 
perience in front of the classroom, 
and it has given me the confidence 
to succeed in math and science 
courses," Pearson said. "It (the NSF 
program) has excited me about 
teaching science. I can't wait to go 
out into the schools and make sci- 
ence and math fun for my students." 




As the students work with the colloidal material, Hancock reminds 
them of items they need to include in their lab write-ups about their 
observations of the substance. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



national science foundation fg 



1 19 



Fun with 



T 




JVlcAJeese reads from a book requiring 
students to make animal forms during 
a Tangrams exercise. The method she 
taught allowed students to manipulate 
objects and learn shapes on a concrete 
basis. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



hey learned without even 
realizing it. 

Manhattan elementary school 
children enhanced their ninth skills 
with the help of 
K-State students 
who were en- 
rolled in math 
methods classes. 
The students in- 
teracted with 
first- through 
sixth-graders 
who excelled in 
math. 

"They (el- 
ementary stu- 
dents) don't re- 
alize they're 
learning. I think 
that's the beauty 
ofit," said Celeste 
McAleese, senior 
in elementary 
education. 
"They're having 
fun learning." 

The children 
were selected by 
their teachers 
based on the po- 
tential they 
showed in math, 

regardless of their perfomiances in 

other areas. 



figures 

^^ by Prudence Siebert 



"It is math enrichment," 
McAleese said. "I'm not really teach- 
ing them new skills. It's going a step 
further to challenge their thinking." 

McAleese completed one tutor- 
ing session a week in the fall semes- 
ter at Amanda Arnold Elementary 
School. The math methods students 
had to tutor 1 hours for one hour 
of credit. 

Randy Stitt, senior in elemen- 
tary education and math methods 
student, said he tried to use creative 
lesson plans. 

"I try to make a game from the 
worksheet, rather thanj ust give them 
the worksheet," Stitt said. "Some- 
times they (the kids) make a game 
up themselves, and if it works, then 
I let them go with it." 

Stitt, who tutored at Bluemont 
School, said being creative was dif- 
ficult but important. 

"If you don't have creativity, it's 
pretty hard to be a teacher. The class 
doesn't stop for you to think ofwhat 
you want to do next," Stitt said. 
"You always have to be creative 
enough to go right into it and keep 
their motivation high. If you give 
them a challenge, they'll go at it 
until they're done." 

McAleese also used creative les- 
son plans. In one tutoring session, she 
read "The House Thatjack Built" to 



her group of third-graders, and the 
children used geometric shapes to 
recreate scenes from the story. 

"It's a higher learning form," 
McAleese said, "and they don't re- 
alize it." 

McAleese said she wanted the 
children to have fun with math 
because if it became work, they 
wouldn't do it. 

The tutored students benefited 
from the sessions, and the students 
teaching gained classroom experi- 
ence. 

"(The program) is an opportu- 
nity now, instead of waiting until 
they (math methods students) get 
their first teaching job," said Kristi 
Smith, math methods instructor. 

McAleese said the program 
helped her gain a better understand- 
ing of the children 

"It's a way to learn teaching 
through experience rather than just 
through theory," McAleese said. "I 
can predict what kinds of questions 
and problems the kids will have, and 
I'm usually reasonably close." 

McAleese said the math meth- 
ods tutoring program was an impor- 
tant part of her education. 

"The way of (learning in) the 
College of Education is changing to 
more classroom experience," 
McAleese said. "It's long overdue." 



t: 



ft 



Hfc 





Counseling & Educational 
Psychology 



Elementary Education 




Front Row: K.B. Hoyt, Anne Butler, John StcfTen, Rhonda Harrison, Judy Hughey. Back Row: Jon 
Hevelone, Ken Hughey, Peggy Dettmer, Mike Dannells, Tracy Gruenig, Gerald Hanna, Mike 
Lynch, Sherry Almquist, Irina Khramtsova. 



Front Row: Ben Smith, Leo Schell, Marjorie Hancock, Elizabeth Simons. Back Row: Mike Perl, Gail 
Shroyer, Mary Boggs, Mary Heller, Ray Kurtz, K.T. Whillhite, Paul Burden, Kathy Holen. 



120 % math tutors 





Using the rods to answer a question, 
students Krissy Mabrey and Andrew 
Neils find different combinations of 
numbers result in the same answer. The 
rods had varying lengths and colors and 
helped students evaluate mathematical 
problems in the base 10 system. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Opening a box of 
Cuisenaire Rods, 
Celeste McAleese, 
senior in elemen- 
tary education, tu- 
tors advanced 
Amanda Arnold 
Elementary school 
students in math. 
The rods taught 
the students how 
to add, subtract, 
multiply and di- 
vide through tac- 
tile and visual 
stimulation. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



A. 



If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

I'd choose a lengthy dinner with 
Leonardo de Vinci. It would be 
fascinating to experience the think- 
ing of a mind able to create, to 
fantasize, to envision far distant 
futures and to construct practical re- 
sponses to those futures. 
What do you like most about K- 
State? 

The students and my colleagues. 
They have a great sense of proportion 



College of Education 

Dean Michael Holen 



about life, a good work ethic and an 
almost innate optimism. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. Sorting through many competing 
visions of the future for my profes- 
sion and then facilitating the move- 
ment of our faculty , students and 
curriculum toward those visions. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. The value added to your intellect and 
skills resultingfrom your university 
experience is almost totally depen- 



dent on the choices you make, not on 
the university environment itself. 
, What is your fondest memory of 
your college years? What 
college(s) did you attend? 
Tlie power, majesty, humor and 
kindness in the lectures of Gordon 
Craig, then professor of European 
history at Stanford University; I 
slowly learned by his example what 
a great privilege it is to be allowed a 
lifetime of professing. 
Stanford University, University of 
Oregon. 



wL ~ m 



math tutors 



%> 121 




.Dean oflibraries Brice Hobrock, speaks 
during ground-breaking ceremonies for 
the multi-million dollar expansion of 
Farrell Library. Expansion of the library 
increased interior space by 153,000 
square feet, doubling its previous size. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 

A stake marking the corner of the 
Farrell expansion stands to the east of 
Farrell Library at night. The marker 
was one of many others that oudined 
the dimensions of the new building. 
Construction on the building began in 
March and was scheduled to be 
completed in spring 1996. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




122 jy library expansion 




Library merits 



■a* <*MMf 





Expansion 



by Susan Hatteberc 



s 



tudents wanting to study at 
Farrell Library found its quiet 
atmosphere had vanished. 
With Farrell's expansion came loud 
noises, and students and faculty had 
to adjust to the change. 

The construction of Farrell in- 
cluded an expansion to the east, 
which meant the Art Building had 
to be demolished, said Brice 
Hobrock, dean of libraries. 

"The state of Kansas indicated 
that we had only one alternative in 
construction, and that was to go to 
the east of Farrell," Hobrock said. 
"The architects preferred to go to 
the south, but the state said we had 
to expand east." 

Other obstacles stopped the con- 
struction from occurring in other 
directions. 

"We could not expand to the 
south because Denison (Hall) is a 
more highly used building, and we 
could not replace the space," said 
Patrick Schaub, an architect from 
Brent Bowman and Associates. 

Constructrion on Farrell was 
scheduled to start in March, and a 
completion date was set for spring 
1996, Schaub said. 

"The expansion will enlarge the 
library by 153,000 square feet, which 
doubles the library space," he said. 



' 'The interior will also be rearranged, 
and the first floor will continue as 
more space for stacks, reading and 
studying rooms." 

Although the expansion would 
improve the library, it required the 
art department to move its opera- 
tion to Willard Hall. 

Gary Woodward, associate pro- 
fessor of art, said the main problems 
in moving were transporting the art 
supplies to Willard and the possibility 
of the space not being ready on time. 

The art students handled the 
move without much complaint, 
Hobrock said. 

"The only thing they said was 
they felt art was not a priority on 
campus," Hobrock said. "On the 
other side, students see the (new) 
space being more useful. That's the 
dominate attitude." 

Doug Urban, junior in fine arts, 
said it didn't matter to him where 
the art department was located. 

"The art building did have char- 
acter, and I hated to see it torn 
down, but I really thought we needed 
more room," he said. 

Hobrock said the move was a 
positive action. 

"The art department was in five 
different buildings, and the educa- 
tional benefits the younger students 



get from the older students can't 
happen very well," Hobrock said. 

The library's expansion also 
caused problems for students who 
tried to use it. Schaub said the con- 
struction reduced the amount of 
study spaces. 

"While the construction is going 
on, access to the building will 
change," Schaub said. "Books and 
people will be 
relocated since 
the entire struc- 
ture is being re- 
modeled." 

Farrell's old- 
est portion and 
the fifth floor of 
the newest part 
would be va- 
cated during the 
renovations. 

"We are 
compressing op- 
erations into the remaining space, 
and processing staff will be moved 
to the KSU Foundation building for 
the duration of the project," 
Hobrock said. 

Schaub said students and faculty 
would have to adjust to the changes 
until construction was complete. 

"It will be a little inconvenient 
for everyone," he said. 



"The expansion will 
enlarge the library by 
153,000 square feet, 
which doubles the 
library space." 

Patrick Schaub, 

architect from Brent Bowman 

and Associates 



Foundations of Adult Education 



Special Education 




Front Row: Mary Griffith, Robert Newhouse, Thomas Parish, Charles Litz, David Byrne, Nancy 
Nelson Knupfer.Back Row: James Boyer, Bob Meisner, Cheryl Poison, Frank Spikes, Jackie Spears, 
Floyd Price, Charles Rankin, Charles Oaklief. 



Front Row: Mary Kay Zabel, Warren White, 
Knackendoffel, Lori Navarrete, Norma Dyck. 



Peggy Dettmer. Back Row. Robert Zabel, Ann 



brary expansion 4y 



123 



Challenging the 






Darb Janner, who has been with The Sen- 
sory Analysis Center for 10 years, bends 
close to sniffa sample of cereal. Panelists for 
the center did not know the names or 
ingredients of products they tested and 
were not to judge products on how well 
they liked them. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Her friends hesitated to ask 
her to dinner because they 
were afraid she wouldn't like 
their food. 

As a panelist for The Sensory 
Analysis Center, Kay Robinson was 
trained to distinguish the differences 
among foods. She was one of 1 2 people 
hired by the cen- 
ter to test prod- 
ucts for national 
companies. 

"People are 
always asking me 
if I constantly 
think about what 
I'm eating," 
Robinson said. 
"When I'm 
working, I ana- 
lyze the food, 
but when I'm 
with my friends, 
I try not to think 
about it." 

The center 
was founded in 
1982 and pro- 
vided a place to 
conduct research 
while serving as 
a laboratory for 
students, said 
Mary Hollings- 
worth, manager. 
Panelists tested 
products, and the results were used 
by companies to improve their goods. 
"We test any products that can be 
perceived by the senses including 
food, paint surfaces, textiles and pa- 
per goods," said Hollingsworth. "On 
the average, we test something every 
day. The foods include salad, pizza, 
hot dogs, cereals and popcorn." 

The panelists were not told what 
they were testing, Hollingsworth 
said. They were given samples iden- 
tified only by three-digit codes. 

"Ifthey are testing cereal, ofcourse 
they can tell the food is cereal," 
Hollingsworth said. "What they don't 
know is the kind of cereal it is or what 
brand. The reason for this is it allows 
them to see differences. 

The panelists were not to judge 
products on how well they liked 



by Renee Martin 

them. To rid panelists of their biases, 
they underwent 1 20 hours of inten- 
sive training. Once the training was 
completed, they worked as appren- 
tices until their evaluating skills were 
advanced enough to serve on a panel. 

"When the panelists are working 
as apprentices, their data is not used, 
but we monitor it," Hollingsworth 
said. "Once their skills are up to a 
certain point, they are ready to be on 
a panel. The process takes approxi- 
mately six months." 

The panel was the only univer- 
sity-operated professional sensory 
panel in the U.S. and differed from 
other universities' panels because it 
was composed of community mem- 
bers instead of graduate students, 
faculty or staff. 

"We are the only one (center) 
like us affiliated with the Univer- 
sity," Hollingsworth said. "We reach 
out to the community for panelists 
but do limited advertising." 

Robinson heard about the job 
from a friend, but said she had to 
wait several years before she was 
hired. Although she enjoyed her 
job, Robinson said there have been 
tests she didn't like. One of these 
tests was for tomato sauce, which 
the panelists had to taste every morn- 
ing for six weeks. 

"We had to test the degrees of 
ripeness of tomatoes," she said. "Col- 
ored lights were used so we couldn't 
tell the differences between tomatoes 
by looking. It seemed like the test 
went on forever." 

The companies whose products 
were tested didn't always tell the 
center how the results were used. 

"When we test, the data col- 
lected is owned by the plant" 
Hollingsworth said. "Many compa- 
nies are very guarded with their 
information. We frequently operate 
on a need-to-know basis." 

Alice Ham, a panelist, said it was 
disappointing not to be told if their 
studies made a difference. 

"It would be nice to know if we 
have made an impact in the mar- 
ket," Ham said, "but I just enjoy 
doing the experiments. Every day is 
a new learning experience." 



Donna Love- 
grin, Manhattan 
resident, takes a 
taste sample of ce- 
real. Each "taste 
test" contained 
three pieces of the 
cereal, which was 
then analyzed for 
flavor and after- 
taste. The panel 
used different 
control solutions, 
such as sour, bit- 
ter and sweet as 
references. Love- 
grin had been on 
the panel for five 
years. (Photo by 
J. Kyle Wyatt) 

Oensory analysis 
panels usually 
contain five panel- 
ists. Panels tested 
products ranging 
from car paint to 
toilet paper. The 
panels worked 
year-round, pro- 
viding clients with 
valuable informa- 
tion about their 
products. (Photo 
by J. Kyle Wyatt) 








124 



fs sensory analysis 





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; 







V>haracteristics normally looked for in 
food products are appearance, aroma, 
flavor, aftertaste and texture. Reactions 
of the panelists in these categories were 
kept in logs with numerical rat- 
ings. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



sensory analysis ffc 125 




College of Engineering 

Dean Donald Rathbone 



If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

If I were considering someone from 
the past unth whom I would have 
enjoyed having dinnerwith, it would 
have been Leonardo de Vinci, as- 
suming of course, that I could speak 
Italian. He was a man of many 
talents and will bcforex'er recognized 
as a great artist. What isn 't as well 
knoum is his many contributions to 
engineering. He would have made a 
fantastic dinner guest. 



Q. What do you like most about 
K-State? 

A. Time are many positive things about 
K-State. \\1mt I like most are the 
positive people , particularly the stu- 
dents in the College of Engineer- 
ing, the alumni and the friends who 
have been so supportive of our pro- 
grams. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. / would list two areas: personal 
problems and resource acquisition. I 
list personal problems because of the 



challenges ofbcingfair and compas- 
sionate and yet an effective admin- 
istrator. I list resource acquisition 
since this is our greatest need. 

Q . What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. First, work harder than you play, 
butfind time to play. Secondly, take 
an occasional course that you don't 
have to take but would enjoy. 
Thirdly, remember your alma ma- 
ter. You will be forever knoum as a 
K-Stater, and we will be forever 
represented by you. 




126 



4? interior design 



'.■:»..v-„~ 





ft****** 



Discussing their 
design proposal 
for the Manhat- 
tan Civic Theatre 
Center, Katherine 
Rezza, Keri Vic- 
tor, Julia Delia, 
Maria Parra and 
Maria Jimenez, all 
seniors in interior 
design, revise their 
plans to meet cli- 
ent expectations. 
The class put to- 
gether three dif- 
ferent proposals. 
The clients were 
not satisfied with 
the initial design 
proposals, and stu- 
dents had to revise 
the plans until 
they were ap- 
proved. (Photo by 
Vincent La Vergne) 



Designers get real life 

Experience 



by Dani Johnston 

Tf he sign on the former Dutch 
Maid grocery store at 1 7th Street 
and Poyntz Avenue didn't dis- 
play the latest food sales but revealed 
the building's newest purpose — the 
Manhattan Civic Theatre Center. 

The Manhattan Arts Council and 
Manhattan Civic Theatre worked 
together to develop an art gallery 
and theater at the site. 

The College ofHuman Ecology's 
advanced interior design class, titled 
Contracts and Documents, helped 
redesign office space in the building 
next to the Dutch Maid building. 
These offices were temporary until 
the Dutch Maid building's offices 
were complete. 

"The students are doing space 
planning and planning of the mate- 
rials to be used," said Barbara Can- 
non, instructor of clothing textiles 
and interior design. 

Joyce Ferney, a local potter, ap- 
proached Cannon about the class 
working on the project. Cannon 
accepted because it provided stu- 
dents hands-on experience. 

"The project offers the students 
the chance to work with real people 
in a real situation," Cannon said. 

The students divided into three 
groups, each responsible for their 
own floor plans. 

"One group will be using a com- 



puter to do their planning, and the 
other two groups will be doing it 
manually," Cannon said. 

The class started the project in 
mid-September and had three meet- 
ings with the client. 

"All three groups met with the 
client and asked 
what they 

needed, their 
working condi- 
tions and how 
many people 
work for them," 
said Keri Victor, 
senior in interior 
design. 

The students 
learned how to 
work with a cli- 
ent and im- 
proved their pre- 
sentation skills. 
Victor said the 
project took 
more work since 
it was for a client. 

"We have to 
think about a lot 
(of require- 
ments) and be 
more concerned with the planning, 
Victor said. "We have to take it 
more seriously because it is for real 
clients in our society." 




Ivoger Reed, senior in interior design, uses a circle 
template to outline two pottery wheels in the new design 
for the theater. Reed was the only male in the class who 
was working on the design. Students in the class were not 
aware when they enrolled that they would get practical 
experience through working with actual clients. (Photo by 
Vincent La Vergne) 



Agricultural Engineering 



Architectural Engineering 




Front Row: Linda Lake, James Murphy, Charles Spillman, Do Sup Chung, Joseph Harner, Stanley 
Clark, Arlene Brandon. Second Row: Peggy Hainsey, Teresa Baughman, Tawnie Larson, Terri 
Whiteside, Susan Butterfield, Deedre Singular. Back Row: Dennis Kuhlman, John Slocombe, 
Rolando Flores, James Steichen, Danny Rogers. 



Front Row: LulaPoe, Harry Knostman, Carl Riblett, Michael Bluhm, James Goddard, Ann Pearson, 
Back Row: Allan Goodman, Clarence Waters, Charles Burton, Steve Moser, Sarah Schlageck, Charles 
Bissey, Mark Imel, David Fritchen. 



interior design jy 127 



Day devoted to 



Journalism 

W by Sarah Kallenbach 



The rivalry between K-State 
and the University of Kansas 
may have been strong on the 
football field, but inside Union Fo- 
rum Hall Oct. 9, the competition 
was left at the 
door. Thejour- 
nalism schools 
from K-State 
and KU joined 
forces to spon- 
sor Journalism 
Day 1993. 

"The pur- 
pose ofjournal- 
ism Day was to 
promote coop- 
eration between 
the two schools. 
The day pro- 
vided an oppor- 
tunity to mingle 
with our pro- 
fessional col- 
leagues," said Carol Oukrop, director 
of the A.Q. Miller School of Jour- 
nalism and Mass Communications. 



"Technology has 
taken us from the 
muckraker's pencil to 
the hidden micro- 
phone, but at what 
point did we lose the 
nobility of protecting 
the public interest?" 

Marlin Fitzwater, 

former White House Press 

Secretary and K-State alumnus 



Marlin Fitzwater, tormer White 
House Press Secretary and K-State 
alumnus, was the keynote speaker. 

"We had been trying to get 
Fitzwater to come teach here, but 
time constraints prevented that," 
Oukrop said. "He did, however, 
show an interest in coming to speak, 
so naturally we jumped at the op- 
portunity." 

Fitzwater graduated from K-State 
in 1965. During his years on cam- 
pus, Fitzwater's love for journalism 
grew. The experience he gained 
working on the Collegian led him 
to the Manhattan Mercury, Topeka 
Capital-Journal and other newspa- 
per-related jobs. 

Eventually, Fitzwater's skills 
earned him a job in the White 
House. In his 10 years as press secre- 
tary, he worked with Presidents 
Reagan and Bush, making him the 
only press secretary to serve two 
presidents. Fitzwater spoke on be- 
half of Presidents Reagan and Bush 
approximately 700 times during his 



Chemical Engineering 



career. After his tenure in the White 
House, Fitzwater spent his time trav- 
eling, delivering speeches and writ- 
ing a book. 

The speech he delivered onjour- 
nalism Day was titled "Jurassic Park 
Journalism" and focused on the cor- 
ruption he said had become a part of 
journalism. He blamed the 
profession's corrosion on the fame 
and fortune people could achieve. 

"Technology has taken us from 
the muckraker's pencil to the hid- 
den microphone, but at what point 
did we lose the nobility of protect- 
ing the public interest?" he asked. 

Fitzwater explained as journalists 
strived to get a story at any cost, their 
morals and principles disappeared. 

"The principles are pure, the 
practices are not," Fitzwater said. 

The day ended with a banquet 
and football game, which Fitzwater 
said was another reason he returned 
to campus. 

"I just had to be here when we 
were 4-0," he said. 

Civil Engineering 





Front Row: Walter Walawender, Richard Akins, J. H. Edgar, L.T. Farr. Back Row: Larry Glasgow, 
Benjamin Kyle, John Schlup, John Matthews, Larry Erickson. 



Front Row: Yacoub Najjar, Lakshmi Reddi, Bob Snell, K.K. Hu. Back Row: Kathy Banks, Stu 
Swartz, Peter Cooper, Hani Melhem, Alex Mathews, Robert Stokes, Mustaqu Hossain. 



128 ffc marlin fitzwater 



JVlarlin Fitzwater, press secretary for 
Presidents Reagan and Bush, listens to 
a person during the greeting session in 
the K-State Union before Fitzwater's 
speech during Journalism Day Oct. 9. 
Fitzwater discussed what he called "Ju- 
rassic Parkjournalism." (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Vv ith a little humor, Fitzwater points to 
a photo of President Clinton and Vice- 
president Al Gore in the Journalism Day 
program in the K-State Union Forum 
Hall. Fitzwater discussed his days as a K- 
State student and parties he 
attended. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




Electrical Engineering 



Industrial Engineering 




Front Row: Ruth Miller, Anil Pahwa, Mike Lucas, Gary Johnson, Eddie Fowler, Richard Gallagher, 
Ruth Dyer, Don Lenhert, Satish Chandra, John Devore. Back Row: Dwight Gordon, William 
Hudson, Andrew Rys, Kenneth Carpenter, David Soldan, Don Hummels, Dwight Day, Brian 
Harms, Jim Devault, Stephen Dyer, Norman Dillman, Medhat Morcos. 



Front Row: Rosemary Visser, Christine Farr, Vicky O'Shea, Jerome Lavelle, Donna Wenger, Sharon 
Ordoobadi, Malgorzata Rys. Back Row: Chih-Hang Wu, Mike Harnett, Yuan-Shin Lee, Brad 
Kramer, David Ben-Arieh, Farhad Azadivar, Steve Kong, Carl Wilson, Troy Brockway. 



Long hours bring 



Responsibility 

-B. ry Shannon Yi ist ^F 




In the necropsy lab, everyone wears 
rubber boots, and the entrance to the 
lab is guarded by a pool that everyone 
must walk through. The pool was filled 
with a black solution, which kept 
bacteria from escaping. Final year 
veterinary medicine students were 
required to take a rotational block in 
necropsy. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Tf heir days began early and 
ended late. 
Advanced students in the Col- 
lege of Veterinary Medicine often 
started their days at 5:30 a.m. and 
didn't stop working until late in the 
evening. 

David Evertson, fourth-year stu- 
dent in veterinary medicine, said the 
early mornings 
were necessary 
because advanced 
veterinary stu- 
dents had to pro- 
vide care for ani- 
mals assigned to 
them. 

"All the cases 
you have must 
be cared for by 
7:30 a.m.," he 
said. "We feed 
and water the 
animals, take 
their tempera- 
ture and pulse 
and get their 
physical status, as 
well as keep 
records on how 
they are pro- 



gressing. 

Evertson said the responsibilities 
took hours to complete. 

"Everyone gets tired of the 
hours," he said. "Days can be 12 to 



14 hours long. If you get here at 6 
a.m., you are doing pretty good to 
be home by 8 p.m." 

In their final year of veterinary 
studies, students were required to 
take rotational blocks in seven dif- 
ferent fields of study. Each rotation 
lasted 6 to 7-1/2 weeks long and 
consisted of small animal medicine, 
small animal surgery, anesthesiol- 
ogy and radiology, equine, necropsy, 
toxicology and agricultural prac- 
tices. 

Robin Dishman, fourth-year stu- 
dent in veterinary medicine, said 
students looked forward to the rota- 
tional blocks. 

"You spend your first three years 
waiting to get the opportunity to see 
how much you've really learned," 
she said. 

The rotations allowed students 
to apply knowledge learned in the 
classroom to diagnosing and treat- 
ing animals, Evertson said. 

"It (a rotation) gives you experi- 
ence and knowledge working with 
specific cases," he said. "The first 
years are more studying books. The 
last year is more practical and hands- 
on experience." 

Dishman said feeling nervous 
while treating her patients was nor- 
mal. 

"It is all a part of the learning 
process," she said. "If you feel like 



by Shannon Yust 

you know exactly what to do all the 
time, you are fooling yourself. You 
should know there is always more to 
learn. They (instructors) teach you 
general background, and everything 
else has to come from yourself." 

Some rotations were intense and 
could lead to life or death situations, 
Dishman said. However, it wasn't 
the loss of a patient she said frustrated 
her the most, but having to deal 
with the patient's owner. 

"I think my frustrations come 
more from what is best for the 
animal isn't always best for the cli- 
ent," Dishman said. "You give your 
client the best options available to 
them. An animal may really need to 
be put down, but the client doesn't 
want it done." 

Although the students spent hours 
treating their patients, they weren't 
paid for their services. 

"We don't get paid anything," 
Evertson said. "Sometimes you feel 
like a slave." 

However, Dishman said time 
spent at the college was worth it. 

"You don't get paid with money. 
You get paid with experience," she 
said. "You can't put a dollar value 
on what you're learning. You have 
to learn from everything you do." 

Undergraduate pre-veterinary 
medicine students also worked at 
(Continued on page 133) 



Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Bobby Kennedy, who has demon- 
strated such a social conscience and 
vitality to make this country — a 
true respected leader in so many of 
the areas challenging the future of 
this country, and (he) could have 
invigorated a nation to equality. 

Q. What do you like most about K- 
State? 

A. Tlie friendliness of the people is so 
genuine that one can accomplish 



Graduate School 

Dean Timothy Donoghue 



high goals to make K-State attain 
its fullest potential. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. Acquiring the resources necessary to 
implement all the exciting and cre- 
ative ideas of the faculty to make K- 
State meet the needs of Kansas. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. Get as much education as you can 
while you are young and 
unconstrained by other obligations 
in life and to take risks to achieve 



your biggest goals. 

Q. If you were granted one wish, 
what would you wish for and 
why? 

A. The needs at K-State are too great. 
I would probably need Aladdin's 
lamp. 

Q. What is your fondest memory 
of your college years? What 
college(s) did you attend? 

A. Graduate School molded my life 
and opened up so many opportuni- 
ties for me over 10 years ago. 
Notre Dame 




130 &y animal hospita 




' ""•' ' ■■'■'■■-f-*--* 







Nuclear Engineering 




David Evertson, fourth-year 
student in veterinary medicine, 
looks over a list of guidelines 
while performing a post- 
mortem examination on a fetal 
calf. The necropsy lab, where 
Evertson performed the exam, 
was one of the department 
rotations performed by 
advanced vet students. 
Collecting several tissue samples 
during the examination helped 
Evertson determine the cause of 
death. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Front Row: Hermann Donnert, Richard Fan. Back Row: Fred Merklin, Kenneth Shultis, Dean 
Eckhoff. 



animal hospital & 131 



After turning off 
some of the lights 
in the Intensive 
Care Unit to help 
the animals sleep, 
Evertson looks 
through some of 
his notes. He was 
responsible for 
hourly checks on 
all ICU animals 
during his early 
morning shift. 
(Photo by David 
Mayes) 





Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno 
— she is intelligent and experi- 
enced. I like her no-nonsense ap- 
proaches to solving problems of crime 
and violence. I would introduce her 
to faculty and students who have 
expertise to help solve some of the 
social problems she recognizes. 

Q. What do you like most about K- 
State? 



College of Human Ecology 

Dean Barbara Sto we 



A. Dedication and loyalty of faculty, 
students, alumni. They travel long 
distances, work late at night and 
long weekends to teach, inform and 
support the work of this university. 

Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. Governing resources to reward fac- 
ulty and provide a high quality 
learning environment for students. 

Q. What advice would you give to 
college students? 

A. Take your work and opportunities 



seriously. Develop your intellectual 
and social capacities. There is so 
much available to you here at KSU 
to be captured in four, five or six 
years. 

What is your fondest memory 
of your college years? What 
college(s) did you attend? 
Being tapped for Mortar Board 
Senior Honorary. 
University of Nebraska 
Michigan State University 
University of North Carolina 




132 



fg animal hospita 




Responsibility 

(Continued from page 130) 

animals, cleaned stalls and gained 

experience. 

"Getting paid is just an extra 
bonus," said Rob Tope, sophomore 
in pre-veterinary medicine and 
weekend student supervisor of large 
animal caretakers. "I am getting paid 
to do things I like to do, and it is good 
for me. I'm learning and meeting 
people. I think it will make me a 
better vet student and things will 
flow better." 

Tope said his job as a caretaker 
helped prepare him for dealing with 
injured animals. 

"I am learning to work around 
animals that are hurt, as well as work- 
ing with the equipment that I will be 
using in a few years," he said. 

Dishman said her work also gave 
her insight to dealing with people. 




She encountered several clients who 
misjudged her competence. 

"You're exposed to the miscon- 
ceptions of the capabilities of a 
woman veterinarian, but given the 
opportunity, you can dispel a lot of 
that," Dishman said. "I think there 
are more people skills involved in 
veterinary medicine than in human 
medicine. You're treating the ani- 
mal, but dealing with the client. 
There is a lot more communication 
than most people believe." 

Although Evertson said she felt 
stressed at times, he enjoyed the 
animals and knew the end of his 
veterinary training was drawing to a 
close. 

"I never get tired of working 
with the animals, and I can see the 
light at the end of the tunnel, which 
keeps me going," Evertson said. 

rLvertson tries to coax Dominich, a 
Dalmatian, into going to sleep shortly 
after beginning his 7-1/2 hour shift at 
midnight in the ICU. Dominich was 
placed in ICU because he had eaten a 
pound of chocolate. Advanced 
veterinary medicine students provided 
care to animals assigned to them, usually 
resulting in them working 12-14 hours 
a day. (Photo by David Mayes) 



Clothing & Textiles 



Foods & Nutrition 




Front Row: Virginia Moxley, Patty Annis, Liz McCullough, Barbara Cannon, Marlene McComas, 
Janice Huck, Deanna Munson, Barbara Reagan. Back Row: Cindy Mohr, Tim Clark, Mary Lamb, 
Hyung-Min Choi, Ludwig Viilasi, Artyce Hedrick, Bettie Minshall, Pamela Radcliffe. 



Front Row: Robert Reeves, Meredith Pearson, Kathy Grunewald, Carol Ann Holcomb, Karen 
Penner, Paula Peters, Fadi Aramouni. Back Row: Jane Bowers, Carole Harbers, Sung Koo, Edgar 
Chambers IV, Carole Serser, Thomas Herald, Joseph Zayas. 



animal hospital & 133 



JTour llamas graze 
in a pasture on the 
Q&S Windrose 
Ranch, owned by 
Sonia and Quincy 
Sittingdown, south 
of Junction City. 
I lamas were sheared 
for wool and used 
as pack animals. 

(Photo by J. Kyle 

Wyatt) 



w 










igj£a& 


'■■•'; ... "ifc 1 *" . ' 


/ fl 


fit- *• f- 




'-" ^ , .... ' 


HW 


•:- '•;.'- ' ■■■*". ? .-^1 .><,.,-■ , 


/ *, - 





llorst Leipold, 
professor of pa- 
thology and mi- 
crobiology, exam- 
ines blood taken 
from a llama in 
his office. Liepold 
researched dis- 
eases that spread 
in the llamas' 
blood and con- 
genital defects 
that were spread 
through llama in- 
breeding. (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 




Hotel & Restaurant Management 



Aeronautical Flight Department 




Front Row: Judy Miller, Dianna Schalles, Barbara Brooks, Kim Werning, Sheryl Wirtenbach, 
Elizabeth Barrett, Norma Sanchez, Michelle Pickert. Back Row. Rebecca Gould, Michael Petrillose, 
Dennis Johnson, Mary Molt, Carol Shanklin, Lynn Davis, Pat Pesci, Dennis Ferris, Cheri Becker, 
Deborah Canter, Camille Korenek, Mark Edwards. 



Front Row: Lisa McGee, Kris Coffman, Brent Ingham, Phil Shay, JeffNungesser, Sharon Spohr, 
Dana Slawson, Richard Reppond, JongChi, James Stickley, Chad Foos, Steve Palmer .Back Row. Bill 
Gross, Kyle Lindsay, Bill Fate, Travis Eggleston, Becky Keith, Brian Gardner, Clayton Story, Matt 
Timken, Peter Kennedy, Dan Graves, Marshall Thompson, Richard Smith, Brian Fillmore, Ken 
Barnard, Ryan Stirtz, Jason Dougherty, Chris Pfeifer, Eric Schlabach, Jason Bray, Chris Schmoran, 
David Thompson, Chris Walker. 



134 & 



llamas 



Llamas undergo 



Experiments 



byMicheleSchroeder 

Sheared for their wool and 
used as pack animals, llamas 
were becoming more popu- 
lar to own. 

Because the export ofllamas from 
South America had been banned for 
many years, the U. S . stock descended 
from just a few individuals. As the 
llama population grew to more than 
35,000, owners became concerned 
with health problems, and inbreed- 
ing was suspected to be the cause of 
genetic abnormalities. 

Information on the defects of 
llamas was scarce. It wasn't until 
June 1993 when the first intensive 
study was completed by three vet- 
erinary researchers: Horst Leipold, 
professor of pathology and microbi- 
ology; L.W. Johnson, a Colorado 
State University professor; and T. 
Hiraga, professor from Japan's 
Rakuno Gakuen University. 

"It (llamas with defects) was a 
new species being developed, and 
nothing was known about it," 
Leipold said. "What we discovered 
was interesting." 

The two-year study researched 
166 llamas with congenital defects. 

The research consisted of clinical 
evaluations, X-rays and post- 
mortem examinations. Pedigree in- 
formation was collected, and data 



was tested for agreement with known 
genetic transmission patterns. 

The results from the study re- 
vealed 116 congenital defects, with 
nearly one-fourth of the defects skel- 
etal. Facial defects, including cleft 
palate and choanal atresia, were most 
common. Choanal atresia was an 
abnormality of the passageway be- 
tween the nose and mouth that 
prevented crias, or baby llamas, from 
breathing and nursing normally. 

Recognizing the congenital de- 
fects and the proper methods of 
controlling them in a genetic pool 
was important to the llama owners 
and breeders, Leipold said. 

He became involved in llama 
research five years ago when he was 
invited by a llama association to talk 
at an annual meeting in Salt Lake 
City. He reviewed what he knew 
about genetic defects in others spe- 
cies, and the actions taken to com- 
bat the defects. He said comparing 
species was a starting point to look- 
ing into the llama problem. 

"Dr. Leipold has done research 
with other species, such as horses or 
cattle, and knows when a defect is 
probably genetic," said Vrenda 
Pritchard, a lab technician in pa- 
thology and microbiology. "He will 
never tell you for sure that it is a 



genetic defect, but he's probably 
99.9 percent accurate." 

Many peo- 
ple relied on 
Liepold for his 
expertise in this 
area. 

"He still gets 
calls and letters 
from people, 
and they'll ask 
his advice," 
Pritchard said. 
"He'll tell them 
if there's any 
chance that a 
genetic problem 
might occur and 
he'll say he feels 
confident in say- 
ing not to breed 
the animal." 

Leipold en- 
couraged llama 
breeders to re- 
port genetic de- 
fects to their 
llama associa- 
tion. 




Oample No. R93-342 gets a close look 
under a microscope. Leipold examined 
diseases caused by llama inbreeding. 
(Photo by Shane Keyser) 



"It's up to the llama associations 
to make an educational effort to 
develop programs to monitor these 
kinds of defects and do something 
about it," he said. 



Arts, Science & Business Council 




Front Row: David Ahlvers, Nancy Mosier, Mona Pool, Mitch Barnes. Back Row: Jerry Cole, Jon 
Burch, Robert Bingham, Creech Thomas. 



Aviation Maintenance 



i — t — I 



jt O %; 







Front Row: Don Johnson, Drew Gibson, Ken Barnard, Terry Marcotte, Greg Anderson, Jon Davis, 
Steve Donovan, Larry Lovgren, Bradley Moser, Roger Hurst, JefTWerner, Michael Weddle, Greg 
Redetzke, Joseph Pisano. Back Row: Justin Chaplin, Darin Bowles, Mike Bruns, Tim Werner, Derek 
McElroy, JeffNice, Eric Stoner, Cane Unruh, Pat Bryant, Scott Warren, Clifford Walsh, Kirk Jett, 
Don Rankin, Jerry Davis, Phillip Brown, Terryl Kelley. 



llamas % 135 



After a week of breaking, 
Clint Morrison, junior in 
animal sciences and indus- 
try, slowly mounts Sorrley, 
a colt, in the round pen as 
Pat Kayser, horse unit man- 
ager, reassures the animal. 
This was the colt's first ride. 
Working with colts was 
common for Kayser, who 
was working on his doc- 
toral degree in animal sci- 
ence, concentrating on 
equine reproduction, 
growth and development 
duringthe fetal stage. (Photo 
by Brian W. Kratzer) 

JXayser winds the shear's 
electric cord in the doorway 
of the unit's main barn, 
adjacent to the office. 
Kayser received his 
bachelor and master 
degrees at Colorado State 
University. He worked in 
Wheadand, Wyo., during 
the summers where he 
gained much of his 
agricultural education. 
(Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 




Ohears in hand, 
Kayser looks at the 
top of Tee-J Tuffy 
Jack's head during 
a clipping. "We 
try to keep our 
horses looking 
nice," Kayser said. 
He said keeping 
Tee-J Tuffy Jack, 
a stallion, clean 
made the unit 
look good when 
possible custom- 
ers came to look 
for a breeding 
partner for their 
mares. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




136 & pat kayser 



NO TIME TO 



Horse Around 



by Renee Dennis 

FUrom the tip of his black felt hat 
Ito the soles of his muddy boots, 
Pat Kayser fit the stereotypical 
ole of a cowboy. 

But this cowboy was anything 
jut typical. He was working on his 
doctoral degree in animal science, 
:oncentrating on equine reproduc- 
don, growth and development dur- 
ing the fetal stage. 

"I do a little bit of everything," 
aid Kayser, the new manager for the 
Horse Teaching and Research Cen- 
ter. "Today we're sloshing through 
the mud working on a parking lot. 
We're putting in a gravel lot." 

Kayser managed the unit, or- 
chestrated the work-study students 
and made sure the mares were prop- 
erly bred and foaled. 

Although they conducted re- 
search at the center, Kayser said 
education was the primary crux of 
the program and an aspect he en- 
joyed most. Four classes used the 
center's facilities daily, with Kayser 
teaching the reproduction class. 

"We're set up for teaching, ex- 
tension and research, with the main 
emphasis on undergraduate educa- 
tion," he said. 

After almost swallowing one of 
the sunflower seeds he had tucked in 
his cheek, Kayser went for a drink 
from the hose hanging near the 
weanlings' stable. 



As he approached, the young 
horses became eager for attention. 
Since they had been handled fre- 
quently, they anticipated human 
contact. As he scratched a weanling 
between the eyes, Kayser grinned. 

"I was a deskjockey in Georgia," 
he said. "Taking thisjob allowed me 
to do what I want to do, and that's 
be around horses." 

Before he came to Manhattan, 
Kayser taught at the University of 
Georgia for three years. 

"Georgia was nice, but I kinda 
had my eye on K-State for a while," 
he said. "It has a good reputation." 

Kayser worked to perpetuate that 
reputation since July 1 , his first day 
on the job. 

Randy Raub, assistant professor 
in animal science and the state ex- 
tension specialist in the equine area, 
was on the search team to fill the 
center's manager position. 

"We had several outstanding ap- 
plications, but it's obvious we made 
the right choice," Raub said. "On 
top of his experience with managing 
and breeding horses, he (Kayser) has 
ambition to get things done." 

Kayser said one of the reasons he 
accepted the position was because 
he would have freedom to research. 

"One of the reasons I wanted to 
come to K-State was because Dr. 
Raub is one of the top young equine 



researchers in the nation," Kayser 
said. "When I told him I wanted to 
do research in fetal growth and de- 
velopment, he was open to it." 

Kayser's piercing blue eyes light- 
ened with interest when he spoke 
about his favorite subject. 

"I like trying to make the best 
babies. A good cross comes from 
looks, disposition and train-ability," 
he said. "You 
want horses that 
are versatile, like 
a gymnast, with 
defined muscles 
and strength. 
You don't want 
sumo-wrestler- 
type horses who 
can't maneu- 
ver." 

Although he 
and his wife, 
Sandra, had lived 
in Colorado and 
Georgia, Kayser 
said he enjoyed 
living and teach- 
ing in Manhat- 
tan. 

"You can find fancier places in 
Kentucky or Texas, but we try to do 
things right here," he said. "Profes- 
sors on the circuit think the under- 
graduates here are some of the best 
in the nation." 




During vaccinations, Kayser turns a 
running horse around in one of the 
pens. Kayser and two other workers had 
to sort out the single horse from the rest 
to administer preventive medicine. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Aviation Maintenance 



Avionics 




Front Row. Ken Barnard, Ryan Becker, Ron Baker, Chris Pratt, David Denning, Bill Polley, Tyson 
Cramer, Chad Salsberry. Back Row: Jerry Claussen, Ron Augustine, Bill Youngbiood, Richard 
Rogers, Mark Biggs, Ross Lind, Guy Groves, Steve Kiiker, Bob Harries, Brendon Haack, Terryl 
Ketley. 



Anthony Littrell, Todd Vassion, Deborah Ditamore, Garry Boldenow, Ken Barnard, Richard 
Colwell, Richard Korbe, Dallas Devilbiss, Ty Slaven, James Hookham. 



pat kayser ffc 137 



John Clucas, a student of the 
International Pilot Training Program, 
listens to instructor Iain Davidson 
during a pre-flight briefing. Clucas was 
planning to fly a triangle route from 
Salina to Hesston to Herrington and 
back to Salina. The program tooka year 
to complete and required pilots to spend 
three months training at the K-State- 
Salina campus and nine months in 
Preswick, Scodand. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 

(clucas and Paul Middleton, a student 
in the International Pilot Training 
Program, complete their practice 
navigation exercises at the Aeronautical 
Technology Department in Salina. The 
two, who were studying to be 
commercial airline pilots, were plotting 
courses they would be flying an hour 
later. Clucas and Middleton had to 
complete 76 flight hours while they 
were on the Salina campus. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 





Q. What is the most challenging 
aspect of your job? Why? 

A. My largest challenge is leading the 
College of Technology faculty in 
transforming our college from a good 
two-year technological college to a 
nationally pre-eminent four-year 
technology college. 

Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Albert Einstein. I admire his great 
contributions to physics and his phi- 
losophy toward life. Two of his 



College of Technology 

Dean Jack Henry 



quotes that impress me with his 

philosophy are: "In the middle of 

difficulty lies opportunities," and 

"Imagination is more important than 

knowledge. " 
Q. What do you like most about 

K-State? 
A. Its students because they are solid, 

honest, real and have good work 

ethics. 
Q. What advice would you give to 

college students? 
A. Do your best, work on your "people 

skills," exercise your imagination 



and body, and have fun. 
If you had one wish, what would 
it be? 

A new recreation center for our 
campus. 

What is your fondest memory 
of your college years? Where 
did you attend? 
"Rock 'n roll" dancing at the Stu- 
dent Center at Tyler Junior College 
between classes. 

Texas A&M, Air Force Institute 
of Technology, and University of 
Wyoming. 




138 % 



international pilots 



Sauna Expands 



-7: 




Internationally 

3Y Jeff Gamble jJ 



by J 

THie spring semester saw 
the start of a unique program 
at K-State-Salina. 

The International Pilot Training 
Program is the only program in the 
world offering both of the major 
pilot training standards in use world- 
wide, Ken Barnard, head of the 
Aeronautical Department, said. 

The program consists of two 
initiatives, Barnard said. The first is 
a program that K-State-Salina pro- 
vides under a contract with 
McDonnell-Douglas Training Sys- 
tems. That program provides train- 
ing as part of a package deal that goes 
with the aircraft they sell to other 
countries. 

"We have a contract with them 
to provide international pilot train- 
ing under the Federal Aviation Ad- 
ministration standards, much like 
we teach our own students here," 
Barnard said. 

The second initiative is through 
a contract with British Aerospace to 
provide training with the British 
Civil Aviation Authority standards. 

"The second point for the inter- 
national training is through British 
Aerospace. They use the Civil Avia- 
tion Authority type of training which 
is different than the FAA. We have 
approval and a contract to provide 
CAA training as an extension of the 
approved course out ofthe Preswick 



Flying College in Preswick, Scot- 
land," Barnard said. 

Between these two different stan- 
dards most of the countries in the 
world are covered, Barnard said. 

"There's two 
standards of pilot 
training in the 
world today, ba- 
sically. It's either 
the FAA training 
or the British 
Civil Aviation 
Authority train- 
ing. Most ofthe 
world that was 
under the colo- 
nization of the 
United King- 
dom still uses the 
British system. 
Most ofthe oth- 
ers use FAA. 
What we're do- 
ing here, in the 
international 
medium, is both. 
We have the abil- 
ity and we have 
our instructors cross-trained so they 
can provide either training." 

The main reason the Preswick 
Flying College wanted to establish 
an extension was because of weather. 
Barnard said fair weather is espe- 
cially important during the initial 



stages of pilot training, when the 
pilot is first learning to fly. 

"What they want to do is use K- 
State-Salina as an extension of their 
own training base to take advantage 




Lvonferring with fellow classmate, Middleton, Clucas plots 
out his route. The students participated in a new program at 
K-State-Salina that certified pilots for the U.S. and British air 
systems. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



of the fair weather here to do the 
VFR (visual flight rule) type of train- 
ing, which is important for the ini- 
tial stages of flight training. You 
want good weather when you're 
first learning to fly." 
(Continued on page 140) 



Civil Engineering Technology 



Computer Science 




Front Row: Dennis Shreves, Steve Thompson, William Powell. 



Front Row: Les Kinsler, Rosie Goll, John Francisco. Back Row: Gail Simmonds, Jim Kenney. 



international pilots 



% 139 



JVLiddleton opens 
the door to a singje- 
engine airplane 
before his flight. 
He was one of the 
six-member class at 
Salina, the Erst class 
to go through 
training. After his 
class, more stu- 
dents came to 
Salina for the same 
training. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



internationally 

(Continued from page 139) 

He said when the pilots are expe- 
rienced and learning to fly by instru- 
ments, the weather is not so critical. 

"Later stages when you're on 
instruments and so forth and have 
more experience the low clouds, 
low visibility, and high winds 
that they have in Scotland more 
so than here doesn't really affect 
the training that much. To get a 
continuity in the training they 
want to do the initial training 
here, and the advanced training 
back in the bad weather in Scot- 
land," Barnard said. 

Barnard said Preswick chose K- 
State-Salina because of their experi- 
ence and reputation for quality. 

"The reason they chose Kansas 
State University versus any other 
university is because of the high 
quality and the high standards that 
we emanate here and also because of 
our previous experience with an- 
other company in Scotland a couple 
years ago." 

He said that it was significant that 



K-State-Salina was chosen out of all 
possible sites worldwide. 

"We're very fortunate they chose 
us. They could have gone anywhere 
in the world and yet they came here 
because they felt that our facilities 
and personnel here were the highest 
quality that they've seen anywhere," 
Barnard said. 

He said the program will benefit 
students in many ways. One benefit 
is the lower cost of attending the 
training program here compared to 
attending in Great Britain. 

"It typically costs $110,000 to 
$115,000 to go through the British 
training school. You get the same 
flying hours and basically same pro- 
gram here for $15,000." 

Barnard said another benefit of 
the international training program 
for students was interaction with 
international students from other 
cultures early on in their education. 
He said that due to the international 
nature of commercial flying, an abil- 
ity to interact easily with people of 
other cultures is very valuable. 






Continuing Education 



Electronic Engineering Technology 




Front Row: Larry Pankratz, Carole Lovin, Jan Kabler. Back Row: Dick Siceloff, Dave Grimm. Front Row: Mike Wilson, David Delker, Rod Anderson. Back Row: Larry Farmer, Ron Richolson. 



140 % 



nternational pilots 




After his pre- 
flight checks, 
Clucas prepares 
for takeoff. The 
pilots arrived at 
K-State-Salina 
Jan. 1 and returned 
to finish school in 
Preswick, Scot- 
land, at the end of 
March. The pilots 
came to Kansas in 
January because 
the weather was 
ideal for their 
training program . 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Engineering Technology Faculty 



Flight Maintenance Support 





&<^- 



Front Row: Dennis Shreves, Rosie Goll, Jim Keating, Mike Wilson, Masud Hassan. Second Row: 
Stephen Swanson, Ron Richolson, Les Kinsler, Jim Kenney, Don Buchwald, Steve Thompson. Back 
Row: William Powell, Gail Simmonds, David Delker, Larry Fanner, Rod Anderson, John Francisco. 



Front Row: Carroll Jungel, Mike Nordhus, Richard Garrson, Ken Barnard, Bill Garrson, Mike Paul, 
Marcus Bielau, Donovan Huehl, Jerry Davis. 



international pilots & 141 



Testing new 




After successfully parking, Xu and 
Jerome Oberle, owner of the Little Apple 
Driving School, discuss Xu's technique. 
The two drove through a few neighbor- 
hoods trying to find the perfect spot to 
parallel park (Photo by Cary Conover) 



Avenues 



Simon had devised a routine 
k by his eighth driving lesson. 
" Seatbelt. Doors locked. Steer- 
ing wheel adjusted. Look in rear- 
view mirror. Signal to pull out from 
curb. Pull down gearshift. Slowly 
push on the gas pedal. 

The man to his right whispered, 
trying to keep Simon relaxed. 

"I'm going to keep pretty quiet 
and see how good a job I've done 
teachingyou," saidjerome Oberle, 
Little Apple Driving School in- 
structor. 

Simon Xu's first months in Man- 
hattan marked many firsts. The first 
time he was in the United States, the 
first time he lived in what he called 
a small town and the first time he 
was in the driver's seat of a car. 

Xu, a graduate student in jour- 
nalism and mass communications, 
had wanted to learn how to drive 
since he was a teenager. But in 
Beijing, his homeland, only a select 
group knew how. 

A professor of Xu's knew he was 
interested in learning to drive and 
helped him get into the driver's seat. 
The car, driving and the United 
States were all new to Xu. He ar- 
rived from Beijing a week before 
classes started to stay for one year. 

Xu Xiaoge, his birth name, pre- 
ferred to go by Simon Xu in the 
United States because it was easier 



by Kristeen Young 

for Americans to pronounce. 

His name wasn't the only change 
he'd made since his arrival. He also 
moved to the other side of the desk. 
A teacher in Beijing, he became a 
student in the United States. He 
qualified to be a Fulbright Research 
Scholar and had one year to com- 
plete his master's degree. 

His adviser, journalism professor 
Paul Parsons, said most students 
didn't complete their master's de- 
gree that quickly. 

"He is on a fast-paced program. 
His (program) is focusing heavily on 
studies," Parsons said. "We're going 
at a fast pace so he can return home 
on schedule." 

Parsons was a Fulbright professor 
at the China School ofjournalism in 
Beijing. Xu assisted Parsons inside 
and outside the classroom through- 
out the year. 

"Simon was my waiban, a Chi- 
nese word for liaison, helper, trouble- 
shooter," Parsons said. "Whenever 
I had a need, I would ask him." 

Xu, a teaching assistant for Par- 
sons, also taught four years of Jour- 
nalistic English, an English course 
for newspersons, and assisted other 
American professors. 

Before he was an English in- 
structor, he worked for a Chinese 
organization similar to the Associ- 
(Continued on page 144) 



Oimon Xu, grad- 
uate student in 
journalism and 
mass communica- 
tions, looks back 
while attempting 
to parallel park. 
The primary goal 
ofhis final driving 
lesson was to drive 
in heavy traffic 
and parallel park. 
He was required 
to complete a to- 
tal of eight hours 
of driving time to 
get his driver's li- 
cense. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



Q. If you could invite one famous 
guest to dinner, who would it 
be and why? 

A. Former President Harry Truman. I 
have long admired the work and 
contributions of him. President 
Truman was never afraid to make 
tough choices when the political con- 
sequences were unfavorable. I would 
be interested in his assessment of the 
current issues. History has docu- 
mented that our country was in good 
condition after his administration. 



College of Veterinary Medicine 

Dean Michael Lorenz 



Q. If you were granted one wish, 
what would you wish for and 
why? 

A. I would wish for simpler times when 
we were not so bogged down in 
bureaucracy and redtape. When 
somethinggoes wrong in our society, 
we spend far too much time assign- 
ing blame rather than trying to fix 
theproblem. Consequently, we have 
developed in this country a never- 
ending set of rules and procedures to 
govern things that common sense 



would probably solve. 

Q. What is your fondest memory 
of your college years? What 
college (s) did you attend? 

A. One of my fondest memories was 
the 1964-1965 basketball season 
at Oklahoma State University. The 
Cowboys, under the leadership of 
Mr. Hank Iba, won the Big Eight 
Championship. That was also the 
year that our first child was born. 
No, we didn 't name her "Hank, " 
but I wanted to. 




142 f£ graduate student 




Clinical Sciences 



Mechanical Engineering Technology 




FrontRow-.DavidBruyene,NeilAjiderson,HarrietDavidson,DavidSchoneweis,RonMcLaughlin, Don Buchwald, Masud Hassan. 
Kathy Gaughan. Back Row: James Roush, Fred Oehme, Jerry Gillespie, Roger Fingland, Candace 
Layton, Earl Gaughan, Bill Fortney. 



■ 



graduate student f% 143 



Avenues 




After Xu's last lesson, he and Oberle wait for their number 
to be called at the Kansas Driver's License office. Xu brought 
his papers along during the last lesson so he could go straight 
to get his driver's license after the lesson was finished. Xu was 
in the United States for one year as pan of the Fulbright 
Research Scholar program. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



(Continued from page 142) 

ated Press, except that the Xinhua 

News Agency was owned by the 

government. 

With a master's degree, Xu 
wanted to introduce new classes 
into the China School o0ournalism's 
curriculum. Par- 
sons hoped the 
information Xu 
learned would 
benefit others. 

"He is going 
to be in a posi- 
tion of influence 
on a lot of future 
Chinese jour- 
nalists," Parsons 
said. "I don't 
want him to end 
up in jail over 
some of what 
we've taught 
him. But I want 
him to look criti- 
cally at the 
United States 
and Chinese 
media and teach 
his students to do 
the same." 
Xu said he 



was not permit- 
ted to teach some of what he learned 
at K-State. Lessons from his media 
ethics class would get him in trouble 
if he applied the same ethics to the 
government-owned publications in 
China. 

"We (in China) consider the 



U.S. to be a media-advanced coun- 
try in technology and theoretical 
studies," Xu said. "We have a lot to 
learn from the U.S. in the field of 
mass communications." 

After teaching, Xu wanted to 
become a foreign correspondent and 
travel abroad. He said getting a 
master's degree and a driver's license 
would make him a better job candi- 
date. 

"It is a requirement to have a 
license if you want to be a foreign 
correspondent. It is too expensive 
for an agency to have to assign a 
driver for you every time (you cover 
a story)," Xu said. "With a license, 
I can be stationed somewhere out of 
China with more opportunity to 
write news stories." 

Parsons knew the advantages a 
driving license would create for Xu 
in China. He arranged for the les- 
sons, with the $275 fee provided by 
the Reader's Digest Foundation. 

At Xu's last lesson, he learned to 
parallel park and to drive through 
heavy traffic. He then drove himself 
to the Department of Motor Ve- 
hicles and took the eye exam. 

After he pulled into his residence 
hall's parking lot, he ran down his 
checklist again. Gearshift to the top 
of the steering wheel. Lights turned 
off. Parking break pulled. A deep 
sigh. 

"You'll do better with practice, 
Simon," Oberle said. 

"Yep, practice makes perfect," 
Xu said, "and it takes time." 








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International Trade Institute 



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Front Row: Diana Tillison, Amy Brassfield, Alison Hodges. Back Row: Larry Erickson, Pat 
McDonald, Stan Grant. 



Front Row: Carmela Nabors, Janelle Simpson, Tracy Ferrel, Becky Bryan, Karma Brooks, Britt 
Wagner, Neeli ma Gogumalla.GeoffHughes. Second Row Liyue Wang, Thomas Jaehne, Constanze 
Voigt, Amy Collett, Pam Fulmer, Sergio Barahona, Vicki McKain, Kevin Almeida, Carol Nelson, 
Pat Martin, Imad Basheer. Back Row: Monica Stallbaumer, Wayne Novell. 



144 4y graduate student 




J\u fixes his hair 
before having his 
picture taken for 
his driver's li- 
cense. The $275 
fee for Xu's driv- 
ing lessons was 
provided by the 
Reader's Digest 
Foundation. Xu 
said his driver's li- 
cense would help 
him begin a ca- 
reer as a foreign 
correspondent in 
China. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



Air Force ROTC 




Front Row: Donna Allen, Lorrie Holloway, Tracy Barham. Back Row: Paul Vavra, William Byrns, 
David Anders. 



graduate student & 145 



■ , . I - 












146 ^ planners 





1 lanners were 
essential for 
everyday college 
life. Referred back 
to throughout the 
day, planners 
aided students in 
remembering 
events, becoming 
organized and 
making plans. 
"I'm on campus 
all day. I look at 
it(my planner) 50 
times a day, easy," 
Hayley Briel, 
sophomore in 
elementary 
education said. "I 
look at it to see 
what I have to do 
today and what I 
forgot the day 
before. " (Photo 
Illustration by 
Shane Keyser) 

A student walks 
up the stairs in 
front of Seaton 
Hall while hold- 
ing his K-State 
Programmer. All 
5,000 copies of 
the 1993-94 plan- 
ner, which was 
created by the 
Union Program- 
ming Council 
promotions com- 
mittee, were sold 
outoftheK-State 
Union Bookstore 
within the first 
week of classes 
(Photo Illustration 
by Cary Conover) 



Planners keep life 

Organized 



by Natalie Hulse 

C^ ollege survival required cer- 
tain necessities including food, 
^0 water, sleep — and a stu- 
dent planner. 

Planners helped students remem- 
ber class schedules, assignment due 
dates, siblings' birthdays and campus 
events, among other important dates. 

"I had too much going on to 
keep in my head," said Brent Malin, 
senior in English. " I did just keep a 
notebook, but it wasn't very orga- 
nized, so I bought a planner. I write 
in appointments and anything I need 
to remember." 

Planners made the unorganized 
organized. Students said the key to 
successful planning was to write fu- 
ture reminders and look back on the 
clay's activities frequently. 

"I'm very disorganized," Malin 
said. "I have to refer to my planner 
quite often. If I lost it, I could 
eventually piece back together what 
I need to do, but I'd wonder what 
stuff I missed that day." 

Hayley Briel, sophomore in el- 
ementary education, used her plan- 
ner as a personal file. 

"Right now I have my mail, 
time card for tutoring, notes, meet- 
ing agendas, a set of pictures and 
phone messages in my planner," 
Briel said. "It's about six to seven 
times larger than when I bought it." 

The K-State programmer, which 
was distributed for the 17th year by 
the Union Program Council's pro- 
motions committee, was popular 
with many students. Jeff Strater, 
UPC program adviser and graduate 
student in student counseling/per- 
sonal services, said the planner be- 
gan as a resource for students. The 
planner listed campus events and the 
dates on which they occurred. 

"All 5,000 programmers sold out 
within the first week of classes," 
Strater said. "Students really liked the 
cover and layout design this year." 

Despite the success of the 1993 



K-State programmer, sales had dra- 
matically decreased over the years. 
Strater said they had to cut the 
quantity the bookstore ordered from 
10,000 to 5,000 planners. 

Technology took organization 
beyond the regular spiral-bound 
calendar. Electronic planners were 
also used to keep busy college sched- 
ules in order. 

"I have a Casio 32KB Digital 
Diary. It stores phone numbers, my 
schedule, reminders, and it has a 
calendar, alarm, the world time and 
a calculator," 
said Wade 
Baker, freshman 
in architectural 
engineering and 
history. "It 
makes me feel 
sophisticated 
and with the 
rimes." 

Baker did 
not use all of his 
planner's fea- 
tures. 

"It has a se- 
cret button to keep private mes- 
sages, but I don't use it because I 
never type anything in that I don't 
want anyone else to see," Baker said. 

However, he said his planner did 
have several useful features. 

"Every day I use the schedule 
and reminders when assignments 
are due," Baker said. " I set the alarm 
to go off before each class, so I'm 
never late." 

Some students discovered plan- 
ners were only useful if they could 
be found. 

"My planner still doesn't help 
me to be more organized because 
I'm always misplacing it," Briel said. 
"I've left it in my laundry pile and 
between the stacks at Farrell (Li- 
brary). Once I had to retrace my 
steps all day, and I finally found it in 
the Union." 



"Right now I have my mail, time 
card for tutoring, notes, meeting 
agendas, a set of pictures and 
phone messages in my planner. It's 
about six to seven times larger than 
when I bought it." 

Hayley Briel, 

sophomore in elementary education 




planners fe 147 



W than 350: campus organizations provided an outlet for students 



„1 m 








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ad club 

Front Row: Amy Timm, Tim Ward, Kelly 
Smith. Second Row: Jessica Bain, Jacey Biery, 
Stephanie Curry, Jenni Meek. Back Row: Jack 
Farnham, Steven Plocek, Kirk Brungard. 



african student union 

Front Row. Gennet Fantu, Philomina Gwanfogbe, 
Masego Mokubung, Siendou Ouattara. Sec- 
ond Row: Poelelo Serole, Grace Ogwal, Othusitse 
Seokamo, Osupeng Ramokhua. Third Row: 
Roland Patcha, Kate Bagorogoza, Josephine 
Mwamuye, Selelo Ngakane. Back Row: Crispin 
Ng'omajr., Mamourou Diourte, Linus Muriithi, 
Sikhumbuzo Modo. 



ag ambassadors 



Front Row: Bill Amstein, Michelle Ecklund, 
Terri Jones, Jamie Musselman, Christine Emmot, 
Meagan Hackney, Amy Atherton, Stephanie 
Loeppke, Larry Erpelding. Second Row: Christine 
Cole, JanineDeBey, Janet Griesel.Angie Stump, 
Katie Thomas, Denise Klenda, Stacey Hager, 
Amy Teagarden. Back Row: Jennifer Dunn, 
Sherry Fryman, Marry Albrecht, Brian D. Welch, 
Travis Ellis, Frina Hiner, Jennifer Mongeau. 



ag representatives 

Front Row: Jill Zimmerman, Alice Harmon, 
Juliana Reinert, Janet Gilliland, Shawna Hollinger, 
Laryce Matson, Kayla Dick. Second Row: 
Anita Bremenkamp, Aaron Abeldt, Julia Dixon, 
Janice Melia, Becky McCready, Robyn Stone, 
Connie Kamphaus, Marcie Teagarden. Third 
Row: Marisa Bickford, David Mongeau, Mike 
Seyfert, Jennafer Neufeld, Jennifer Burkdoll, 
J.J. Edwards, Rick Kment, Greg Roth. Back 
Row: John Nelson, Alan Stahl.John Zwonitzer, 
Brad Parker, Jon Siefkes, Kevin Suderman, 
Darren Unland. 



ag representatives 

Front Row: Christina Frick, Abby Janssen, 
Karen Killinger, Shannon Alford. Second Row: 
James Jirak, Lynn Kennedy, Shannon Meis, 
Jana Neufeld. Back Row: Sean Cravens, Garrett 
VanZee, Warren Forbes, Kristi Oleen. 




150 



e 



activities carniva 





During the Activities Carnival, Sept. 
1 3 , Lisa Grey, junior in secondary edu- 
cation, holds a sign promoting SAVE, 
Students Acting to save a Vulnerable 
Environment, as Cheryl Balaun, sopho- 
more in biology, and Paul Davidson, 
senior in geography, sit at the booth. 
The annual event was used to provide 
information about campus organiza- 
tions for students wanting to get in- 
volved in extracurricular activities. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

Antonia Kilby, Fort Riley, plays a 
dumbek, a Middle Eastern dance drum, 
at the Society for Creative Anachro- 
nism booth. Kilby played the part of 
"Vashti," a 1 6th century Scottish woman 
who was fed up with the lack of knowl- 
edge in the world. Organizations par- 
ticipating in the carnival used colorful 
banners and gimmicks to capture the 
attention of possible new members. This 
was the 34th year for the carnival, and 
111 campus organizations had booths 
in the K-State Union. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



the Activities Carnival gave students 
the opportunity to check out campus 
organizations and become more 

involved 



by Claudette Riley 



Q, 



"ne hundred and eleven organizations gathered in 
the K-State Union Sept. 13 to give new students a 
chance to browse through material provided by club 
sports, honor societies and interest-based groups. 

Large banners and gimmicks were designed to attract 
potential membership at the 34th annual Activities 
Carnival. Interested students asked questions and col- 
lected information sheets about the clubs. 

Responsibility for the carnival switched from the 
Union Program Council's Special Events Committee 
to the Promotions Committee. 

"Promotions has mainly handled advertisement for 
events. They chose to bring in Jeb Bolin, a comedienne 
and played music," said Becky Keller, junior in human 
ecology. "The turnout was about the same as last year, 
but there was more of a festive atmosphere." 

Students said the carnival served as a good opportu- 
nity for them to learn about campus organizations. 

"This is really the only time students come in under 
one roofand explore all their options and interests," said 
Tanya Long, senior in management. "It is harder 
drawing them in later because they get busy." 

Cindy Glotzbach, Students for the Right to Life 
member and sophomore in civil engineering, distrib- 
uted pamphlets and talked to interested students. 

"We set up tables in the Union throughout the year 
and are constantly wanting our issues to be heard," she 
said. "This carnival is an important way to get our 
literature out." 

Members of the Society for Creative Anachronism, 
a historical recreation group, visited with interested 
students and displayed recreated props from the period 
between 16 A.D. to 1600 A.D. Dressed in clothing 
reflective of that era, members handed out pamphlets 
promoting the arts. 

Other groups used visual aids and giveaways to 
convey their messages. The Union Program Council 
had students fill out questionnaires. One questionnaire 
rated students' interest in planning for upcoming films. 

Beth Cauble, freshman in apparel design, worked at 
the Future Homemakers of America Alumni table. 

"We are trying to gather names of people who were 
involved (in FHA) in high school," Cauble said. "There 
is a demand for those to return and judge high-school 
students' work." 

As a new student at K-State, Cauble was interested 
in looking at other displays. 

"When I'm relieved (from working), then I'll have 
a chance to look at other clubs," she said. 



activities carnival % 151 



With a little help, Bill Edwards, sopho- 
more in architectural engineering, is es- 
corted to the canteen area by volunteer 
Jenny Bradley, junior in biology. It was 
standard practice to walk with the donor 
when they finished giving blood. Mem- 
bers of Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national 
health honor society, helped sponsor the 
three-day long blood drive. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 

Uina Dettinger, senior in pre-medicine, 
looks toward a nurse for further directions 
after giving blood. Donors were asked to 
raise their arm and apply pressure to the 
spot where blood was taken. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 





Students chosen for honoraries like Chimes, Spurs and Alpha Epsilon Delta gain 
leadership skills and perform community service projects to help them acquire 

the extra edge 



c 

V_>ai 



/ampus-wide honoraries provided students opportuni- 
ties in leadership, community service and diversity. 

Chimes member Judy Thompson, junior in human 
development and family studies, said the most important 
aspect of the junior honorary was the diverse group of 
people who were members. 

"To me, diversity is important," Thompson said. "It's 
important for people to know what Chimes has to offer." 

Chimes' fall project was Family Weekend, Oct. 22-24. 
Chimes sponsored an essay contest, and the winner's family 
was honored. The contest was based on the nominees' 
community involvement and encouragement for their 
students' education. 

Cindy Liu, junior in computer science, won the essay 
contest. She wrote about Sherry Wright and Dennis Blair, 
Manhattan. Liu, a native of China, lived with Wright and 
Blair while she attended the University. 

The campus-wide honoraries were selective. The sopho- 
more honorary Spurs received 300 applications. Out of 



by Lisa Elliott 

those applicants, 80 were given interviews, but only 35 
people were inducted into the organization. 

Greg Roth, secretary for Spurs and sophomore in 
agricultural economics, said sometimes the selection pro- 
cess came down to who was having a good day. 

Students also had the opportunity to join honoraries 
within their specific majors. 

Susan Gormely, faculty adviser for Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
a health honor society, said the club didn't turn away as 
many applicants as the campus-wide honoraries did. 

Jennifer Abel, AED vice president andjunior in biology, 
said AED encouraged members to become involved be- 
cause it gave them an edge for getting into medical school. 

"AED is all encompassing for pre-professional health 
majors. In addition to being an honorary, we are a service 
and social group," Abel said. "We brought in alumni and 
speakers for each group represented in our club. The panel 
was informal, and we were able to discuss topical issues and 
new challenges in the job world." 




.Donating for the second time, Shani 
Long, junior in biology, registers to gi 
blood. Arlene Pittenger, Manhattan re: 
dent, along with other Red Cross volu 
teers, set up on the second floor of the ] 
State Union. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzt 



1 52 



& honoraries 




agriculture communicators 
oj tomorrow 

Front Row: Larry Erpclding, Mark Jones, Angie 
Stump, Katie Thomas, Doug Walsh, Carrie 
Linin. Second Row: Cara Hollandsworth, Janell 
Coe, Sarah Lunday, Jana Neufeld, Juliana Reinert, 
Janet Gilliland, Staci Stuber. Back Row: Shane 
Dicks, Mike Zamrzla, Aaron Harries, Kail 
Schoen, Brad Parker. 



agricultural economics club 

Front Row: Chanda Baird, Kevin Hall, Emily 
Harsch, Mike Seyfert, Shannon Alford. Sec- 
ond Row: Jeff Klepper, Eric Eilert, Brandon 
Emch, Matt Gangwish, Chad Liebl. Back Row: 
Jerrod Westfahl, Steve Macke, Walt Butling, 
Matthew Brent, Nathan Olander. 



agricultural economics club 

Front Row: Anthony Johnson, Alice Harmon, 
Stephanie Saathotf, Laura Wunderly, Kayla 
Dick, Shawna Skinner, Michele Moore. Sec- 
ond Row: Chris Riedel, Andrew Barkley, Douglas 
Regehr, Darrell Kaiser, David Klahr, Scott 
VanLeewen, Becky Bryan, Rick Blasi. Third 
Row: Carolyn Farris, Arlo Biere, Brent Emch, 
Kelt Engle, Jennifer Mongeau.Jennafer Neufeld. 
Back Row: Steven Prell, Tom Bradshaw, Jeff 
Barrels, Del Elffner, Andy Kocher, Brad Tajchman. 



agricultural economics 
club associates 

Front Row: Dale Pracht, Lea Bandel, Sean 
Cravens, Joan Wacker, Brian Creager. Back 
Row: David Mongeau, Matt Schweer, Darrin 
Holle, Chris Foster, Jacob Larison. 



agricultural education club 

Front Row: Steve Harbstreir, Joel Spraguc, 
Amy Atherton, Lea Bandel, Dale Pracht, Joan 
Wacker, Shannon Washburn. Second Row: 
David Mongeau, Bob Lufkin, Darren Unland, 
Dan Bares, Lonnie Charles, Brian Creager. 
Back Row: Jacob Larison, Matt Schweer, Chris 
Foster, Darrin Holle, Darick Chapman, Tom 
Lane. 



honoraries ffc 153 



in a round with a 
debate team from 
the University of 
Central Oklahoma, 
David Devereaux, 
senior in speech, 
argues his stand 
on whether mili- 
tary intervention 
in former Soviet 
republics is appro- 
priate in a post- 
cold war era. The 
Jan. 13 invita- 
tional tourna- 
ment included 
some of the best 
team's in the na- 
tion since K-State 
competes in one 
of the toughest 
districts. Mis- 
souri, Kansas and 
Oklahoma are the 
states in K-State's 
district. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




fi 



resh off of two national championships in three years, debate team members 



work to build a winning tradition with strong 



oval 




enses 



Th. 



hey were defending national champions looking for 
a repeat. 

The K-State Debate Team won two national cham- 
pionship titles in the last three years, and Susan Stanfield, 
debate coach and speech instructor, said the team 
planned to stay on top. 

Being a member of the debate team required a large 
time commitment, Stanfield said. The squad generally 
traveled to tournaments three of every four weekends. 
Stanfield said the team spent 30-40 hours per week 
working on debate, not including tournament and 
travel time. 

"We spend a lot of time talking about evidence," she 
said. "We focus heavily on the national tournament and 
on the type of style we see at nationals." 



by Aaron Graham 



Part of the reason for the team's success was its 
location. K-State was in the top debate district in the 
country, Stanfield said. The district included Missouri, 
Kansas and Oklahoma. 

"Most of the innovation takes place in the Midwest 
in terms of style and arguments run," she said. "The 
Midwest style is faster and more evidence-oriented." 

Because the school competed in the toughest dis- 
trict, debating other schools in the district was good 
practice and helped prepare them for the national 
tournament, Stanfield said. 

"It's hard to be good from California or the East 
Coast," Stanfield said. "Everyone that's good is in this 
region." 

(Continued on page 156) 



Devereaux takes 
careful notes while 
his partner, Lin- 
coln Houde, se- 
nior in psychol- 
ogy, addresses 
their competitors' 
remarks. Note- 
taking skills were 
crucial to the suc- 
cess of the team, 
so they could re- 
member their 
competitors' ar- 
guments and ad- 
dress them. The 
team spent 30-40 
hours per week 
preparing for the 
weekend tourna- 
ments. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



1 54 fg debate 




agriculture student council 

Front Row: Melvin Hunt, Amy Atherron, 
Christine Cole, Michelle Ecklund, Jamie 
Musselman, Janet Bailey, Joel Sprague. Sec- 
ond Row: Meagan Hackney, Sherry Fryman, 
Creg Roth, Dale Pracht, Janine DeBey, Shan- 
non Washburn, AmyTeagarden. Third Row: 
Travis Ellis, Brent Wiedeman, Jeff Sleichrer, 
Marty Albrecht, Jim Maurer, Frina Hiner, 
Matt Walker. Back Row: John Zwonitzer, 
Todd Nightingale, Dan Suderman, Sara Schweer, 
Shane Mann, Steven Ptell, Randall Small. 



agricultural technology 
management 

Front Row: George Edmonson, Steve Mackey, 
Tim Splechter, Ryan Hammes, Kyle Hoffman, 
Kevin Lierz, Will Ellis. Second Row: Daryl 
Kopriva, Craig Mcjunkin, Jarvis Garetson, 
Chelan Duerksen, Lee Parker, Robert Yunghans. 
Back Row: Jerry Twombly, Clay Froetschnet, 
Shane Mann, Btian Etherton, Dale Bathurst, 
Glen Brockmeier. 



air force rote cadets 

Front Row: Dan Kress, Anna Marie Goodwin, 
Chrisina Sloggett, Michelle Klassen, Tya Issitt, 
Jenny Nelson, Richatd Fulton. Second Row: 
Darin Neff, Mike Krier, Amanda Spillman, 
Brenda Meadows, April Tryk, Jeffery Bond, 
Joel Bieberle. Third Row: Anthony Wood- 
cock, Ross McAfee, Ryan Province, Erik Anton, 
KayCee Mills, Will Schwab, Monte Wiley, 
Boyd Ferris. Back Row: David May, John 
Fiore, Brian Johnson, Scott Strodtman, Wayne 
Mosely, Jason Ballah, Russell Allen. 



air force rote 

Front Row: Kristi Brown, Brian Dunavan, 
Rhonda Herdt, Gwyn Kesler. Second Row: 
Michael Didio, Keith Collier, Brian Grelk, 
Marc Scantlin. Third Row: Andrew Burke, 
Jetf Besel, Ted Glasco, Scott Kohl, John Gti mm. 
Back Row:David Farmer, Marvin Bellamy, 
Marc Schuessler, Eric Carney. 



air force rote 
arnold air society 

Front Row: Christina Sloggett, Anna Marie 
Goodwin, Amanda Spillman, Michelle Klassen, 
Brian Dunavan. Second Row: Kristi Brown, 
Mike Krier, Brenda Meadows, Jeff Besel, Boyd 
Ferris, Rhonda Herdt, Gwyn Kesler. Third 
Row: Anthony Woodcock, Michael Didio, 
Marc Scantlin, Btian Grelk, Joel Bieberle, 
John Grimm. Back Row: Marc Schuessler, 
Russell Allen, Ross McAfee, Ted Glasco, Ja- 
son Ballah, David Farmer. 



debate ffc 155 



oral defenses 



(Continued from page 154) 

K-State's tough district required the team to work 
hard to keep the winning tradition growing. Stanfield 
said the team was already building on that tradition 
when she arrived in fall 1990 to begin her first job out 
of college. 

"They were moving in that direction when I got 
here," Stanfield said. "It (the Midwest tradition) keeps 
building on itself. Graduates (in the district) go to 
graduate school in the area, and they stick around this 
district. It's been this way for about eight years." 

Stanfield said the team consisted of friends as well as 
co-workers, which also played a role in the team's 
success. Taleyna Beadles, debate team member and 
senior in radio television, agreed the element of friend- 
ship was crucial to the team members. 

"Everybody's really close this year," Beadles said. 
"Over Christmas when the dorms weren't open, we 
spent a lot of time at our coach's house playing Sega." 

The team's new freshmen members made the car 
rides to area tournaments more lively and interesting, 
Beadles said. 

Jason Dechant, debate team member and freshman 
in political science, said team members worked well 
together and enjoyed their travel time. 

"The team is very amiable, and we enjoy traveling 
and working with each other," he said. "Our trips are 
really exciting. We discuss our strategy on the way 
there, and on the way back, we enjoy our victories or 
sleep off our losses." 

The rides home were mostly jubilant. 

The team's hard work and Stanfield's coaching 
ability also contributed to the wins, Beadles said. 

"Everybody works really hard," she said, "and then 
Sue (Stanfield) explains to people what all that work 
means and how we can use it." 

Stanfield said her ability as a coach was not as 
important to the team's success as their close-knit 
friendships. 

"I don't think we could do it if we didn't care about 
each other," she said. 



Lincoln Houde, 
senior in psychol- 
ogy, speed talks 
during the round 
robin, which was 
heldintheK-State 
Union. The de- 
baters tried to ex- 
tol as much infor- 
mation as possible 
in the allotted 
time. Houde and 
his partner David 
Devereaux, senior 
in political sci- 
ence, spoke 360- 
400 words per 
minute when de- 
bating. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




J\s Devereaux and Houde speak at 
the round robin tournament, Jared 
Holland, junior in speech, listens to 
their arguement. Since Devereaux 
and Houde were the only K-Staters 
debating at this tournament, the 
other team members helped them. 
Holland had been up all night put- 
ting the arguement together. The 
team was seeking a second consecu- 
tive national championship. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



156 % debate 







alpha chi sigma 
chemistry fraternity 

Front Row: Alex Ruth, Brandon Newell. Sec- 
ond Row: Rachel Hamman, Shayleen Wederski, 
Jason Smee. Back Row: Cheryl Wendell, Craig 
Behnke, Cheryl Hodges. 



alpha epsilon delta 

Front Row: Paula Koch, Jennifer Able, Lisa 
Parry, Dina Dettinger. Second Row: Lisa Mayh ugh, 
Doug Grumbacher, Diane Gastmann, Ed 
Zimmerman. Back Row: Becky Mitchell, Erin 
Wingert, Kristin Hodgson, Kevin Ochoa, Tyler 
Palmer. 



alpha gamma rho 
rhomates 

Front Row: Betsy Urbanek, Ashley Broeckelman, 
LisaMeiergerd.Jami Krusemark.AmyAtherton, 
Jennifer Fullington. Second Row: Tina Coffelt, 
Lisa Brenden, Penny Powell, Tammy Hoobler, 
Amy Moxley, Lori Nelson, Victoria Green. 
Back Row: Shawna Kerr, Ingrid Lundgren, 
Lucy Allen, Jan Skelton, Heather Brown, Amy 
Teagarden. 



alpha gamma rho 
rhomates 

Front Row: Candace Bell, Tricia Britt, Michaela 
Turner, Shelby Shannon, Abby Janssen, Mel- 
issa Heller. Second Row: Denise Trotter, Jenny 
Tasset, Jennifer Dunn, Adena Adams, Susan 
Huddlestun. Third Row: Crista Andres, Staci 
Stuber, Liz Ring, Hayley Briel, Jennifer Pope, 
Audra Higbie. Back Row: Becky Bryan, Marcie 
Teagarden, Kristi Oleen, Jennafer Neufeld, 
Stephanie Gaskill. 



apha kappa psi 

Front Row: Jeff Loomis, June McGehee, Alma 
Azuara, Laura Beran, Tricia Lierz. Second 
Row: Jennifer Decker, Lynette Heath, Kristi 
Amon, Lisa Schmitz, Chad Hammes. Back 
Row: Jennifer Lima, Jason Droge, Brian Niehoff, 
David Wondra, Cheryl Miles. 



debate ffc 157 



alpha mu 

(agriculture technology) 



Will Ellis, Clayton Froetscher, Lee Parker, 
Craig Mcjunkin 



alpha mu grain 
science honorary 



Front Row: John Pedersen, Rita Hosie, Erin 
Brannies, Karla Sipes, Krishna Chadalawada, 
Kimberly Jeffers. Second Row: Prarap Vallela 
Reddy, Jay Pokorny, Joe Reitz, Renato Brescia, 
Roberto Satumbaga. Back Row: Brian Rokey, 
David Ovadia, SteveTraylor, Trip Brubacher, 
Yilfashewa Shiferaw, Feng Guan, Christopher 
Dohl. 



alpha nu sigma society 

FrontRow: Hermann Donnert, ElizabethSullivan, 
Bettina Gaitros, Hadassa Mellede. Second Row: 
Sherrill Shue, Brian Grelk, Brian Wichman, 
Jason Behrens, Adam Hein. Back Row: Brendan 
Ryan, Michael Smith, David Dooley, Jeremy 
Busby. 



alpha phi omega 



Front Row: Jennifer Yackley, Shanna Shaw, 
Dennis Brooks, Trisha O Mara. Second Row: 
Jon Tholsttup, Sara Wilken, Mary Chris Claussen, 
Stan Piezuch, Sharlie Moser. Third Row: Marvin 
Schlattet, Shawn Conrad, Teresa Huser, Greg 
Odom. Back Row: Bill Weber, Adam Womack, 
Scott Riekeman, Dirck Dekeyser. 



alpha phi omega 



Front Row: Brenda Frey, Stephanie Casada, 
CarolineSuper, Elizabeth Joyner, Holly Bartley, 
Galen Truan, LeAnne Bartley. Second Row: 
Kevin Flinn, James Sterling, Rachel Hess, Corby 
Goodman, James Wilroy, Jarad Daniels. Back 
Row: Bryan Klostermeyer, Matthew Derezinski, 
Linda Harvey, Libor Kubicek, Earl Lenhert, 
Robert Super, Caryn Coffee. 



158 



%s upc outdoor 





During the hike on Nov. 6, Donna 
Ekart, senior in arts and sciences, Leigh 
Davis, sophomore in dietetics, and 
Miriam Litfin, junior in dietetics, cross 
a beaver dam. The dam had blocked the 
trail, making it difficult to continue 
their hike. (Photo by Sarah Huerter) 

Dennett Springs State Park in Mis- 
souri has many hiking trails from which 
to choose. The trails ranged from very 
easy to difficult. In addition to the trip 
to Bennett Springs, UPC also spon- 
sored horseback riding in Nebraska, 
Blue River, Colo., canoeing in October 
and Project Cope at Camp Jayhawk in 
lateNovember. (Photo by Sarah Huerter) 




Jjutting map reading and hiking skills to good use, those participating in the 
Outdoor Recreation Committee trips exercise and see more of life from 

the great outdoors 



Union Program 
Council commit- 
tee member and 
organizer for the 
Bennett Springs, 
Mo. camping trip, 
Arlen Olberding, 
junior in physics, 
consults with 
Ekart about the 
trails they were 
going to hike. K- 
State campers 
took a twelve mile 
hike. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 



Th, 



he temperature dropped below freezing, but the 
cold weather didn't stop the Union Program Council's 
Outdoor Recreation Committee from going camping. 

"I have completely gone crazy to go camping in 30- 
degree weather," said Leigh Davis, sophomore in 
dietetics. "I knew it was supposed to be cold this time 
of year, but I didn't think it would be this cold." 

The group traveled to the Ozarks for the Nov. 5-7 
weekend. The trip was one of six or seven adventures 
ORC planned each semester. 

"We like to have one trip, maybe two, a month," 
said Brian Sweatland, ORC chairman and senior in 
political science. "The trips are reasonably priced. They 
range anywhere from $12 to $60. Usually you can plan 



by Sarah Huerter 

on spending about $25 for a trip." 

The camping trips helped participants improve their 
camping skills, Sweatland said. 

"It's excellent for outdoor education because ORC 
supplies food and cooking equipment, but you're on 
your own the rest of the trip," he said. "There is no 
designated leader, and everyone is free to do what they 
want." 

The experienced campers shared knowledge by 
helping the less experienced, and new campers gained 
the outdoor experience they needed to survive camping 
trips. 

"If you have a problem, you solve it yourself or ask 
(Continued on page 161) 



upc outdoor % 159 



alpha pi mu 



Front Row: Monrovia Scott, Christopher N. 
Smith, Terry Irwin, Karen Barber, Nancy Fleming, 
Kathy Shurtz. Second Row: Kathy Gooch, 
Daniel Knox, Todd Lakin, Sherri Jenisch, 
Beth Forge, Regina Lindahl. Back Row: Jarrod 
Morris, Lawrence Andre, Meredith Haupt, 
Amy Hoppner, Dan Melton, William Hausfeld. 



alpha zeta 



Front Row: Lisa Llewellyn, Sara Mills, Jacqueline 
Wright, Rita Hosie, Nicole Shaw, Melissa 
Anderson. Second Row: Joel Sprague, Susan 
Shrack, Jennifer Mongeau, Amy Teagarden, 
Erin Brannies, Rick Blasi. Back Row: Donald 
Classen, John Zwonitzet.JeffHaley, Ted Schroeder, 
Thad Combs, Matt Theurer, Matt Walker. 



american horticulture 
therapy association 

Front Row: Penny Stober, Janis Weigel, Ma- 
donna Stallmann, Anna Mack, Audra Moritz. 
Second Row: Richard Mattson, Sarah Page, 
Suzanne Hoyer.Amye Smith, Katherine Thomp- 
son. Back Row: Jeanne Merkle, Samantha 
Schuette, Tina Waliczek, Mary Whitson. 



american institute of 
chemical engineers 

Front Row: Paul Hoeller, Jarad Daniels, Pat 
Wilburn, Tina Allen, Ktistin Bayer. Second 
Row: Walter Walawender, Stacy Mull, Rob- 
ert Ewing, Geoffrey Peter, Rosanna Mina, Esi 
Ghartey-Tagoe. Third Row: Amy Alexander, 
Kathy Alexander, Scott Kring, Scott Glenn, 
Shazia Aqeel. Back Row: Ryan Green, Kevin 
Stokes, Corey Detter, Martin Riedel, Marion 
Schlatter. 



american nuclear society 

Front Row: Hermann Donnert, Rachel Hess, 
Elizabeth Sullivan, Jeanne DeGreef, Eric Dalton, 
Brian Wichman, MikeSchaefer, Kirby Wilkerson. 
Second Row: Adam Hein, Randy Gates, Bettina 
Gaitros, Sherrill Shue, Chris Flanigan, Jim 
Schmidt, Christian Ramsey, Hadassa Mallede. 
Third Row: Jason Behrens, Jeremy Busby, 
Christopher Hansen, Sean Hargraves, Mutty 
Sharfi, Brian Grelk, James Hall, Andrea Starr. 
Back Row: Alex Dean, Brendan Ryan, Alexander 
Grover, Brad Kerr, Aaron Walker, David Dooley, 
Michael Smith. 



160 



& 



upc outdoor 





JVlidway through a long afternoon, 
Tony Maddux, senior in geology, 
takes a snack break before starting the 
hike back to camp. Despite the cold 
weather, Maddux insisted on wear- 
ing shorts the entire trip. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 

v^ampers warm their feet by the 
fire after a chilly night's sleep. Dur- 
ing the night, the temperature 
dropped to 15 degrees. The more 
experienced campers helped others 
who needed assistance in outdoor 
living. (Photo by Sarah Huerter) 



the great outdoors 

(Continued from page 159) 
others for help," Sweatland said. "For instance, if you 
have never been camping, someone in the group will 
teach you how to set up your tent and help you cook." 

This method worked well for the group at their 
campsite in Bennett Springs, Mo. The group went on 
an afternoon hike, with the level of difficulty deter- 
mined by a group decision. Incorrect turns put the 
group onto the wrong trails, and 
they ended back at their starting 
point. However, a few of the expe- 
rienced hikers and map readers got 
everyone back on the right trail. 

Each ORC trip was based on a 
cooperative wilderness adventure, 
which was a shared way to solve 
problems while camping. The phi- 
losophy emphasized making group 
decisions and working together. 
Using this philosophy made every 
camping adventure exciting and 
sometimes physically demanding, 
Sweatland said. 

"By working within a coopera- 
tive wilderness adventure, it makes 
each trip different," he said. "Every- 
one must have insurance and sign an 
emergency contact sheet just in case 
anything happens because some ad- 
ventures can be dangerous, but they 
are always fun. We never make 
decisions that could put someone in 
a life or death situation." 

The trips created a faithful fol- 
lowing, and spaces usually filled up 
quickly, committee members said. 

"I have been camping many times 
in my life, and I wanted to go on a 
UPC trip," said Miriam Litfin, jun- 
ior in dietetics. "I had heard many 
people talk about how fun they 
were." 

She had wanted to go on other 
trips but said she didn't have time. 

"I promised myself that I would not miss this last 
trip," Litfin said. "This trip has been very rewarding, and 
I plan on going on another UPC trip." 




Alan Kirchoff, senior in chemical engineering, makes pan- 
cakes on kerosene burners. The food was provided by the 
UPC Outdoor Recreation Committee, but all the cooking 
was done by the campers in small groups. (Photo by Sarah 
Huerter) 



upc outdoor % 161 



american society 
of agricultural engineers 

Front Row: Craig Dewey, Steve McGinnis, 
Wade Crain, Prasanth Reddy, Andy McLenon, 
Matt Shelor. Second Row: Scott Lake, Corey 
Vaughn, Trent Strahm, James Shurts, Aaron 
Franssen, Brent Peterson. Back Row: Brian 
Plattner, Terrie Gustafson, Bryan Rebold, Terry 
Medley, Troy Strahm, Dennis Funk. 



american society 
of agricultural engineers 

Front Row: Brian Koster, AmyThoman, Craig 
Cowley, Jimmy Rogers, Andrea Flores, John 
Stamey. Second Row: Pete Clark, Todd Ploeger, 
Brian Myers, Mark Rooks, Edwin Eisele, Larry 
Sample, Josh Walters. Back Row: Wayne Holle, 
Kevin Goering, Jeremy Ostrander, James Peterson, 
Eric Rueschhoff, Jeremy King, Stan Clark. 



american society 
of civil engineers 



Front Row: LeAnne Bartley, Mike Ricke, David 
Heston, Amy Moran. Back Row: Brian Rast, 
Kevin Schorzman, Jay Holthaus, Lynn Berges, 
Troy Bandy. 



american society 

of heating, refrigeration 

and air conditioning 

engineers 

Front Row: Shannon Murphy, Amber Clark, 
Narasha Bettis, Chris Shield, Ed Chavey, Brian 
Uhlrich. Back Row: Mary Bubacz, Jeff Buscher, 
Tyler Seals, Laurie Black, Ken Williams, Amee 
Urich. 



american society 
of interior design 

Front Row: Karen Thompson, Erin Killeen, 
Scott Goos, Heather Noland, Jessica Hainsworth, 
Susan Mertz. Back Row: Kim Draskovich, 
Gina Hueske, Micheal J. Sadler, Angela Sester, 
Roxann Lloyd, Jamie Rauh. 




§1 g^ 





162 & puerto rico baila 





JVlembers of the 
group perform a 
dance for the audi- 
ence of a panel dis- 
cussion in Justin 
Hall. A perfor- 
mance in Kansas 
City, Kan., March 
30 led to an invita- 
tion to participate 
in a September 
multicultural cel- 
ebration at Cal- 
State Fullerton in 
Los Angeles. "It 
was awonderful ex- 
perience," said 
Arleen Baiges, 
dance group leader. 
"They asked us if 
we could come 
back next year. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Originally an informal entry during 
Hispanic Awareness Week, Puerto Rico 
Baila members spread their culture by 

dancing 



l^arlos Simon- 
etti, senior in busi- 
ness, and Jomari 
Torres, 1993 
graduate in nu- 
clear engineering, 
walk off after their 
performance in 
Justin Hall. The 
two performed 
with the Puerto 
Rico Baila danc- 
ing group Nov. 17 
at a panel discus- 
sion about the cel- 
ebration of holi- 
days in other 
countries. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



T 

± ra 



by the Royal Purple staff 



radition and national pride motivated the Puerto 
Rico Baila dancing group. 

Informally organized as a dance entry during Hispanic 
Awareness Week three years ago, requests to perform 
inspired members to form a recognized organization. 

"Our first presentation was in 1992," said Arleen 
Baiges, group leader. "We hadn't planned on forming an 
official dance group until we participated in Hispanic 
Awareness Week. We thought we should do something 
that had to do with Puerto Rico, at least do some dances 
for the Hispanic population on campus to get involved." 

Puerto BJco Baila practiced traditional national 
dances once a week and increased to daily practices the 
week before an important performance. 

"Last semester we did five shows," said Luis Figueroa, 
third-year student in veterinary medicine. "Each time 
we do five dances, and that lasts 25 to 30 minutes. There 
are nine dancers and a narrator, so people who don't 
speak Spanish will know what is going on." 

Baiges said the group took pride in sharing their 
native customs and dances with people, but they also 
strived to clear up misconceptions about their country. 

"Some people think I five onjalapenos and tortillas," 
she said. "We are hoping we can relay some information 
about how Puerto Rico is different from other Hispanic 
countries through our dance presentations." 

The group performed at Celebrating Holidays 
Around the World Nov. 16 in Justin Hall. A perfor- 
mance in Kansas City, Kan., March 30, 1993, led to an 
invitation to participate in a September multicultural 
celebration at Cal-State Fullerton in Los Angeles. 

"We performed at the National Collegiate Person- 
nel Convention in Kansas City, and a guy from Cal- 
State Fullerton saw us and asked us to perform at their 
university," Baiges said. "It was a wonderful experi- 
ence. They asked us if we could come back next year." 

Members said word-of-mouth was the club's best 
form of advertisement. 

"We hand out business cards when we perform, and 
if people are interested in us performing for them, they 
call us," Figueroa said. "Arleen and I have been in 
charge of the group. If we are interested in an offer to 
perform, then we talk to the whole group and decide." 

The group members, who didn't know each other 
prior to meeting at K-State, discovered they shared the 
universal language of traditional Puerto Rican dances. 

"The dances I have known since I was a little boy," 
Figueroa said. "They are very traditional, but it is not 
like we go out and dance them every night." 



puerto rico baila ffc 163 



Without uttering a single word, Talking 
Hands learn and share how to com- 
municate with a special type of 

lang uage 



by Angela Young 



Me, 



164 



[embers ofTalking Hands gathered at meetings and 
social functions, but they never uttered a word. 

Talking Hands focused on sign language and deaf 
culture, and the members followed a non-speaking rule 
during meetings. 

Tim Anderson, certified sign language interpreter and 
junior in sociology, said the non-speaking rule was for 
members to practice and sharpen their sign language skills. 

"It (the non-speaking rule) has turned out to be a 
benefit," Anderson said. "Most members feel they learn 
more and get more out of it if they are forced to sign 
rather than talk." 

Talking Hands was not a registered organization, but 
it attracted 10 to 20 members at the regular meetings. 
Most of the members involved did not have hearing 
problems but were curious about signing, Anderson said. 

Talking Hands provided an outlet for those wanting 
to improve their signing skills at K-State, said Gretchen 
Holden, director of educational personal programs. 

"If people have had a smattering of sign language, it's 
like learning any other foreign language. It's really fun 
when you have a chance to use it," Holden said, "but 
it's also a method for the hearing students to communi- 
cate with the deaf." 

Anderson's desire to communicate with his friends 
who were hearing impaired began his interest in sign 
language. He became more interested in the language 
after he met his wife, Kim, who is deaf. 

"When I first met her, I didn't really have a grasp of 
the language, but by the time we were dating, I was 
quite fluent," Anderson said. "I wouldn't say that I 
learned sign language just for her, but it was a big 
motivating factor." 

Talking Hands also taught members about deaf culture. 

"Deaf culture is dependent on the words of American 
Sign Language, which is a lot different from English," 
Anderson said. "The culture is rooted in the language." 

He said deaf cultural differences were the result of the 
different perspective of the world hearing impaired 
people had, and the alternatives they used to interact 
with hearing people. 

"Deaf students are isolated, so they appreciate the efforts 
of hearing students to learn sign language," Holden said. 

She said the organization benefited the hearing as 
well as the deaf. 

"The hearing get an opportunity to keep up with 
their signing skills," Holden said. "Through working 
on their skills, they encourage support and communi- 
cation for deaf students." 



f£ talking hands 



v>arrie Edelman, 
freshman in agri- 
cultural econom- 
ics, laughs while 
trying to remem- 
ber a classmate's 
name. Duringone 
session early in the 
semester, students 
sat in a circle and 
had to sign the 
name of every stu- 
dent, until they got 
to themselves. The 
last student had to 
sign everyone's 
name. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



■ 





Drian Bonser, 
graduate student 
in physical ther- 
apy, signs the let- 
ter "y" as he spells 
out the name of a 
classmate. Bonser 
took the class to 
fill some free time. 
"Why not take a 
class I've always 
wanted to take," 
he said. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 





american society 
of interior designers 

Front Row: Heidi Feldman, Shelley Bradberry, 
Ming Kirkpatrick, Stephanie Holman, Kelly 
Garletts, Tiffany Wolfe. Second Row: Gretchen 
DeForeest, Kathleen Sulzen, Denise Bieling, 
Lana Ostrander, Tonya Mellen, Kelly Strain. 
Back Row: Amie Joyce, Kelli Hajek, Amy 
Hockett, Stephanie Heiniget, Maria Parra. 



american society 
of landscape architecture 

Front Row: Amy Homoly, Mark Wilcox, Vir- 
ginia McHenry, Chad Guinn, Jay Griffin, 
Christoper Jones, Thomas Neppl. Second Row: 
Brittney Auppetle, Cole Welch, Bruce Rau, 
Robert Wheeler, EricWilhite. Back Row: Michael 
Peny, Kurt Kraisinger, Cory Ownby, Marcus 
Janzow-Hutch, Tom Gardner, Jeremy Crotts, 
Mark Connelley. 



american society 
of mechanical engineers 

Front Row: Fatima Johnson, Roger Fales, Travis 
Williams, Troy Hagstrum, Amy Hageman, 
Amy Rathgeber. Second Row: Mark Torneden, 
Mark Alley, Bryan Long, Todd Wickstrum, 
Randy Schwartz, Brad Smith, Zhi Lu. Third 
Row: Rosi Phillips, Mike Klinker, Christo- 
pher Hopkins, Ray Schieferecke, Keith Beyer, 
Tom DeDonder. Back Row: Dave Stewart, 
Toby Rush, Jason Russell, Eric Ames, Marvin 
Stithem, Doug Kaberleim, Matthew Ralstin. 



apparel design collective 

Front Row: Andrea Rowley, Stephanie Wil- 
son, Resi Ulmer, Karrie Dvorchak, Jill Kauffman. 
Second Row: Amanda Lee, Jami Anderson, 
Heidi Herrman, Amy Brennan, Sara Vinduska. 
Back Row: John Moncke, Christina Becchetti, 
Lisa Kasner, Chaves Games, Lisa Harsh. 



apparel and textile 
marketing 

Front Row: Gaylene Vierthaler, Shelly Haynes, 
Amenda Edmondson, Kristine Urban. Second 
Row: Jenny Farney, Melanie Ebert, Shalini 
Singh, Catrie Wiseman, Andrea Barrett. Back 
Row: Julie Kramer, Jena Whaley. 



talking hands ffc 165 




Lwenty-fwe years after his father, the late Robert Kennedy, announced his 
presidential bid at K- State, Rep. Joseph Kennedy Jr. visited the campus for 
Political Awareness Week and a chance to 

s peak out 



/oseph Kennedy Jr. 's high-profile keynote speech Oct. 
I served as a homecoming of sorts for the Massachusetts 
representative. 

His father, the late Robert Kennedy, announced his 
presidential bid to an overflowing crowd in Ahearn 
Field House March 18, 1968, shortly before his assassi- 
nation. 

"The last time I saw my father, he was boarding a 
plane to come to Kansas," Kennedy said. 

The speech highlighted a week of political aware- 
ness, sponsored by the Young Democrats. 

Getting Kennedy to speak was a victory for Michelle 
Smith, vice president for Young Democrats and junior 
in political science. Smith called on Rep. Jim Slattery, 
D-Kan., for assistance. 

"We begged, pleaded, held our breath because we 
wanted to bring in a speaker who had an alternative 
view," Smith said. "We thought Kennedy would make 
a connection with the young people. We also wanted 
a speaker who would appeal to a larger audience." 

Before introducing Kennedy to the group gathered 
in Union Forum Hall, Slattery urged young people to 
improve their 20 percent voter turnout. Calling Kennedy 
a true servant-leader, Slattery assured the group that 
both he and Kennedy wanted feedback from their 
constituents. 

"The fact is, your generation isn't even sitting at the 



by Claudette Riley 

table," Kennedy said. "You might be the first genera- 
tion in America who won't have as much as their 
parents." 

As far as Kennedy was concerned, increasing student 
voter turnout began with getting students to care about 
and take part in political issues. He said the most 
important step young people could take was to involve 
themselves with politics on the local level. 

"Our country feces a great many challenges, and we 
need people who aren't afraid to make the tough 
decisions," Kennedy said. "All of us are going to have 
to struggle together, learn together and work for each 
other." 

Kennedy invited students to ask questions, and the 
debate quickly turned toward the North American Free 
Trade Agreement. 

"The United States has to be able to compete 
internationally," Kennedy said. "If we are not going to 
offer jobs, job training and hope, then we aren't going 
to be able to compete." 

Kennedy wrapped up his speech by encouraging 
students to tell their representatives how they felt about 
issues. He also expressed thanks for being invited for his 
first visit to Kansas. 

"I do very much appreciate the invitation to come 
here," Kennedy said. "Kansas doesn't have the most 
liberal reputation in all of the United States." 



IXennedyresponds 
to a question dur- 
ing a press confer- 
ence before his 
address in the K- 
State Union For- 
um Hall. Ken- 
nedy's appear- 
ance, along with 
Glickman and 
Slattery, was 
made possible by 
members of the 
Young Democrats 
during Political 
Awareness Week. 
(Photo by Vincent 
La Vergne) 



Opeaking to K- 
State students on 
Oct. 1, Mass- 
achusetts Rep- 
resentative Joseph 
Kennedy Jr. ad- 
dresses pertinent 
issues, such as the 
fact that only 20 
percent of people 
under the age of 
25 actually vote. 
Kennedy fielded 
questions about 
NAFTA and air- 
line deregulation. 
(Photo by Vincent 
La Vergne) 

IVep. Dan Glick- 
man, President 
Jon Wefald and 
Rep. Jim Slattery, 
watch as David 
von Riesen, 
former K-State 
photography in- 
structor, presents 
Kennedy with a 
photograph, von 
Riesen took the 
photo of Ken- 
nedy's father, 
Robert Kennedy, 
in 1968 when he 
announced his bid 
for the presidency. 
(Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 



166 4y k e n n edy 




e F~- ; 



9 






army rofc 







Front Row: Joel Snyder, Robert Sholl, Ilsa 
Waterman, Christine Ferguson, Ben Kearns. 
Second Row: James De Lapp, Wiley Rittenhouse, 
Charles Harriman, Troy Williams, MarkBilyeu, 
David Strange. Back Row: Bren Workman, 
Todd Kleinschmidt. Matt Crystal, Stuart Rinkleff, 
James Buster. 



arts and sciences council 

Front Row: Mary Kwiatkowski, Crystal Goering, 
Dana Erickson, Melissa Schreiman, Natalie 
Lehman. Second Row: Bill Bahr, Lory Eggers, 
Jana Eaton, Amy Collett, Shelley Mundhenke, 
Carolyn Schaeffer. Back Row: NikkaHellman, 
Scott Rottinghaus, Brandon Clark, Stan Stadig, 
Patrick Robben, Christy Mermis. 



asian-american students 
for intercultural awareness 

Front Row: Susan Campbell, Alex Mamaril, 
Gelmine Capati, Chiyoko Knudson, Rosanna 
Mina, Deliliah Hamilton. Second Row: Jack 
Mnitajd, Keflin Lagrosas, Armando Aseneta, 
Rick Lean, James Geisler, Paul Bridges. Back 
Row: LeslieTomita, Mark Hooper, RayMullenaux, 
Vandy Paul, Cindy Liu, Tufan Lokmanoglu. 



association of 
collegiate entrepreneurs 

Front Row: Pam Smith, Stephanie Womack, 
Tanya Long, Julie Maher. Second Row: Holly 
Yonning, Laura Buterbaugh, Leslie Hamilton, 
Paul Boyd. Third Row: Jennifer Droge, Jill 
Kauffman, Brian McCune, Tami Young. Back 
Row: Douglas Lindsay, Carlos Paz, Kimberly 
Wahlmeier, John Bunch. 



association of 
general contractors 

Front Row: John Hancock, Lynn Hughes, 
Ronda McMackin, Jeff Mertz, Robby 
Cunningham. Back Row: Jeff Walters, Mike 
Anderson, Derek McMullen, Seth Bolte, Brian 
Herrick, Aaron Wilcox. 



ken n edy 4s 167 



association of residence 
halls executives 

Front Row: Tamara Endecott, Ann Scarlett, 
Kate Lewis, Bruce Zook. Back Row: Lindley 
Bliss, Marcia Hellwig, Kimberley Dennis, 
Joshua Baze, Alex Walter. 



association of residence 
halls 

Front Row: Paul Colwell, Marcia Hellwig, 
Alex Walter, Lindley Bliss. Second Row: Brian 
Broughton, Julie Miller, Mark Hoover, Ann 
Scarlett, Catherine Joyce. Back Row: Tina 
Allen, Tamara Endecott. 



bakery science club 

Front Row: Julie Ruttan, Rita Hosie, Stephanie 
Donker, Thu Dao. Back Row: Karla Sipes, 
Christopher Dohl, Jeff Boos, Brian Farmer, 
Erin Brannies. 



bangladesh student 
association 

Front Row: Ann Chowdhury, Ayesha Sul- 
tana, Bimal Paul, Musrafa Sadeq, Akhter 
Khan, Mohammed Omar. Back Row: 
Mohammed Bad nil Ahsan, Saiful Islam, Javed 
Husain, Mir Anwar, Diponker Mukherjee, 
Md Enamul Hoque, Nafis Ahmed. 



beta alpha psi 



Front Row: Carl Bayless, Carmela Nabors, 
Kelli Ryan, Geri Kuntz, Leigh Otto, Suzan 
Kowalczewski, Christy Hayes, Tracey Pattetson. 
Second Row: Jeff Feagins, Scott Kirmer, 
Laurene Black, Katie Gezel-McPherson, Eric 
Williams, Cody Fulks, Mary Funk, Tisha 
Veatch. Third Row: Brenda Knoeber, Curtis 
Reed, John Lyle, Shannon Smith, Sherri Bums, 
David Blood, Daniel McKinney, Scott Walker. 
Back Row: Jane Koenigsman, Julie Girton, 
Brad Markes, Jeff Placek, Verne Claussen, 
Jeff Hanson, William Wood. 



168 f£ ultimate 





/lying discs and skirts were a common 
occurrence/or the men and women who 
dared to play on the team called 

ultimate 



by Clandette Riley 





dhuck Kipp, senior in secondary edu- 
cation, uses his leg to block the disc 
while Jay Griffin, graduate student in 
grain science, looks for a receiver. The 
Ultimate team, called the Flying 
Dorothys, met three times a week to 
play. The men's team changed their 
name, along with their uniforms, dur- 
ing the fall. The men wore skirts when 
they played. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



Adrina Silcox, se- 
nior in criminal 
justice, flinches as 
she pulls the disc 
past Lisa Burring- 
ton, junior in pre- 
nursing, in City 
Park For the first 
time at K-State a 
group made up ex- 
clusively of wo- 
men began play- 
ing Ultimate as a 
team. (Photo by 
Vincent La Vergne) 



A 



Lbove the sharp cleats that ripped the earth were 
hairy, muscular legs partially hidden by a wrap-around, 
blue, gingham skirt. Despite his attire, the player did not 
stand out in a sport that stressed individualism. 

The men's Ultimate (flying disc) team, the Flying 
Dorothys, were accustomed to receiving stares because 
of their uniforms. They changed their look at the 
beginning of the fall season. Before adapting their new 
name and skirts, they played Ultimate in tie-dyed shirts 
and were called the Purple Haze. 

"We aren't setting a precedent by wearing skirts. It's 
been done before. There is something fun about diving 
for a disc in skirts," said Bruce Broce, senior in anthro- 
pology. 

Ultimate, the oldest club sport on campus, rose from 
obscurity by qualifying for sectional competition. The 
players further advanced by breaking into regional 
competition for the first time since the club's establish- 
ment. 

The May regional contest took place in Champagne, 
111., and proved to be the team's toughest test. Excluded 
from competition after a double-elimination loss to the 
University of Iowa, the Flying Dorothys placed seventh 
and emerged as the 28th-ranked collegiate team. 

Ultimate, a game with two teams composed ofseven 
players each, was played on a regulation soccer field with 
two end zones. The object of the game was to pass a disc 
down the field. 

"Once a player catches the disc, they must stop their 
momentum and throw it," Broce said. 

To score, a player had to catch the disc within the end 
zone. Although winning was important, Broce said 
most members were involved because theyjust wanted 
to play the game. 

"Some guys have a crazy attraction to a flying disc, 
and they want a chance to play this game and travel with 
their friends," Broce said. "In Ultimate, there is an 
underlying principle called the spirit of the game." 

The spint of the game was important when fouls had 
to be called. 

"All the fouls are called by the players. We have 
heated competition, but there is an honor that carries a 
certain responsibility," Broce said. "A player has a 
certain responsibility to himself and the other players." 

The club's 38 players practiced three times a week. 

"We don't run drills. We just split into lights and 
darks (groups with colored shirts) and then play in 
teams. It is really laid-back." 

(Continued on page Hi) 



ultimate 



# 



169 



beta gamma sigma 

Front Row: Richard Coleman, Shari Long, 
Greta Nickel, Joni Johnson. Back Row: Dale 
Silvius, Grant Janke, Marcus Mountford, Travis 
Brock. 



beta sigma psi 
little sisters 



Front Row: Tracy Byrd, Jennifer Lunnon, 
Wayne Frieling, Ming Kirkpatrick, Katrina 
Stenfors, Alaina Alexander, Teresa Tegtmeyer. 
Second Row: Debora McComas, Jennifer Kuhn, 
Angie Stump, Arianne Burger, Michelle Ecklund, 
Jennifer Appelhanz, Amy Knorr. Back Row: 
Janine DeBey, Angie Alexander, Donna Duryee, 
Amy Alexander, LisaClaerhouc, Debbie Myers. 



friends of big 
brothers/big sisters 

Front Row: Heather Stewart, Suzi Gable, Kim 
Miller, Deidra Nelson, Jenny Graff, Trevor 
Williams. Second Row: Amey Machart, Betsy 
Wooten, Cindy Waters, Debbie Hollis, Carrie 
Allard, Kori Keeton. Back Row: Tisha Sader, 
Amy Vaughan.Sandie Durflinger, Crista Andtes, 
Sarah Spring, Jennifer Shull. 



black student union 

Front Row: Tony Luckett, Damon Danielson, 
Syvette Davis, Michelle Haskins, Maurice Madison, 
Jawwad Abdulhaqq, Chaves Games. Second 
Row: Ta'Lisha Byers, Charita Vine, Rhonda 
Lee, Cassandra Clipper, A'kyme Parks, Kelly 
Ewards, Steve Mack. Back Row: LaTanya 
Simmons, Tonya Bobbitt, Sean Parks, Stacy 
Baker, Cintoria McKay, Anissa Miller. 



block & bridle 
executives 



Front Row: Jennifer Dunn, Sara Mills, Becky 
Stahl, Jennifer Mainquist, Janet Bailey, Michael 
Dikeman. Second Row: Nick Campbell, Sharilyn 
Maechtlen, Becky Hopkins, Aaron Higbie. 
Back Row: John Unruh, Matt Schweer, War- 
ren Forbes, Adam Weigand, Matt Pettier. 









170 



m 



ultimate 




ultimate 



(Continued from page 169) 

Broce, the team's organizer, said the team had 
trouble finding places to practice. 

"We are without a practice field. We used to play in 
Memorial Stadium and behind Wefald's house. We 
even tried to use the new football facilities when they 
were empty," Broce said. "We didn't have any luck 
with those places and to continue to advance the 
program, we need more funding." 

Members of the women's ultimate team increased its 
membership and received support from the men's team. 

"We invited the women to travel to tournaments. 
We are supportive of the women's team," Broce said. 

Erin Hensley, women's team president and senior in 
anthropology, said she became interested in the game 
after playing with friends on the men's team. 

"I played on the men's team, and other women asked 
me about it. It spreads by word-of-mouth," Hensley 
said. "We've tried to get a team together for women 
before, but this was the first year it stuck." 

Publicity was the main goal of the team, she said. 

"I tell women who are interested that it is a great way 
to get and stay in shape," Hensley said. "I was in the best 
shape of my life when I was playing three times a week 
with and against the men's team. It is also a great excuse 
to be outdoors." 

Committed members of the women's team said they 
enjoyed the competitive spirit of Ultimate. Bridget 
Murphy, vice president of the team and 1993 graduate, 
said she began playing for fun and became hooked. 

"Everything is laid-back," Murphy said. "There is 
always a feeling that everybody comes to a game just to 
be able to play Ultimate and have fun." 




Cjlen Kipp, junior in theater, dives for 
a disc to advance his team toward the 
end zone. To score, the disc had to be 
caught within the end zone, but when a 
player failed to catch a disc, or it was 
intercepted, the possession switched to 
the other team. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

JVlatt Niemann, sophomore in phi- 
losophy, blocks a disc thrown by Gary 
Ringle, senior in food science. Once an 
Ultimate player caught the disc, they 
had to stop to pass the disc before 10 
seconds were up. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



ultimate ^171 



block & bridle 



Front Row: Michelle Miller, Kelly Reilly, Christine 
Emmor, Angie Stump, Jennifer Glazer, Sharlie 
Moser, Dan Hueser. Second Row: Lisa Henry, 
LaRae Brown, Shana Preedy, Lena Ratlift, 
Jennafer Neufeld, Shawna Skinner, Jennifer 
Cerny. Third Row: Jerrod Westfahl, Darren 
Unland, Matthew Welsh, Thad Combs, Brock 
Kerr, Brad Yaple, Chuck Conner. Back Row: 
Matt Nelson, Marisa Bickfotd, Quentin Brands, 
Spencer Schrader, Garrett Vanzee, Jason Kern, 
Jason Yarrow, Scott Bollin, Jared Skelton. 



block & bridle 

Front Row: Beth Bigge, Jacque Runyan, Terri 
Jones, Nancy Rumford, Joan Wacker, Kelly 
Franke, Mary Lamb. Second Row: Becky Hansen, 
Mariah Berry, Candi Schultz, Tammy Riftel, 
Amie Arensdorf, Jean Imthutn, SallieScribner, 
Scott Ackerman. Third Row: Dana Bergquist, 
Cindy Dahl, Lisa Wegner, Grant Grinstead, 
Andy Kochet, Staci Stubet , Jess Schwietetman, 
Matt Theurer. Back Row: Jan Skelton, Shane 
Scheve, Richard Fechter, Kenneth Anderson, 
Brent Jones, Catl Berg, Brandon Turner, De- 
rek Schrader. 



block & bridle 

Front Row: Brian Koster, Lisa Llewellyn, Andrea 
Koch, Meghan Toll, Meredith Reilly, Shelby 
Shannon, Kristina Rossi, Stacey Dubois. Sec- 
ond Row: Tammy Parris, Monte Carson, Aaron 
Abeldt, AmyTeagatden, Kristi Oleen, Heathet 
Hjetland, Mara Barngrover, Chad Rutter. Third 
Row: Jacci Dorran, Matt Shelot, Justin Gibson, 
William Vesecky, Jessica Phinney, Marjorie 
Barngrover. Back Row: Marcie Teagarden, 
Jacque Gibson, Brandon Anderson, Rob Ames, 
Mark Whitehair, Amanda Brown, Perry Piper, 
B. J. Martin. 



block & bridle 

Front Row: Robin Schlaefli, Carla Johnson, 
Amy Fecht, David Hallauer, Polly Gaines, 
Stacie Edgett, Laryce Matson, Janice Melia. 
Second Row: Suzy Barstow, Shane Dick, Jill 
Zimmerman, Stephanie Barber, Ann Waylan, 
Kayla Dick, Dina Jensen, Connie Kamphaus, 
Suzanne Emmerson, Janet Gilliland. Third 
Row: Jill Arb, Scort Hatfield, Scot Lanham, J. 
J. Edwards, Chad Wilson, Alan Stahl, Clayton 
Hibbard. Back Row: Justin Hurley, Michael 
Braun, George Dawson, Tim Summervill, Jon 
Siefkes, Walt Burling, Will Henry, Aaron Allen, 
Troy Richardson. 



block & bridle 



Front Row: Kristin Donley, Shawna Hollinger, 
Candy Baldwin, Chris Riedel, Jennifer Brewster, 
Amy Mann, Gretchen Guth. Second Row: 
Karen Killinger, Kari Rudick, Amy Serk, Amy 
Rudick.TrishaMaag, Jennifer Burkdoll, Becky 
Clemons, Brian Nixon. Third Row: Abby 
Janssen, DustinCampbell, Dallas Rogers, Chrisrina 
Frick, Emily Harsh, Shelly Fogle. Back Row: 
Amy Cordel, Kerry Fink, Brian Dunn, Dave 
Haresnape, Diltz Lindamood, John Nelson, 
Shannon Meis, Rick Kment, Janna Whitley. 




172 f£ circle 





Jvs a tour guide 
walks his group 
through the trail, 
Casey Mein, se- 
nior in marked ng, 
and Matt Howe, 
freshman in biol- 
ogy, act out a hor- 
ror scene between 
a gorilla and a 
man. Spook- 
tacular was held 
at Sunset Zoo. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 

iVlartin Godlove, 
freshman in fish- 
eries and wildlife 
biology, runs 
around a group of 
people on Terror 
Trail at the zoo 
Halloween night. 
Members of 
Circle K, Pre- Vet 
club, and Delta 
Chi all helped by 
serving as tour 
guides. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



Children, elderly Manhattan residents 
and members of Circle K benefit from 
the organization's efforts to 




by Sarah Kallenhach 



a 



ircle K International members focused on helping 
children by adopting the theme "Children First." 

"The organization focuses on the future. That is the 
point of the theme," saidJefFJones, graduate student in 
public administration. "We are involved in raising funds 
for children with an iodine deficiency." 

The organization was responsible for donating $100 
to the national iodine deficiency project. The members 
not only worked to raise the money, but also made 
donations from their own pockets. 

"To make the money we needed for the project, we 
stuffed Collegians and passed a happy jar around at our 
meetings," said Erin Wingert, Circle K president and 
senior in life sciences. 

The club members showed their interest in children 
in many other ways, including helping at Spooktacular, 
a Halloween event sponsored by Sunset Zoo. 

"Spooktacular was made up of two trails," Wingert 
said. "We passed out candy and treats on the path for 
smaller kids." 

Local businesses donated candy for the children, and 
Circle K members dressed up in costumes to hand the 
treats out. 

"Spooktacular was a way for kids to have a safe and 
fun Halloween," said Shelby Shannon, junior in pre- 
veterinary medicine. 

Circle K's attempt to help children continued 
throughout the year. Many projects, such as helping 
children in Special Olympics and Big Brothers/Big 
Sisters, were repeated each year. 

"We have worked with the Big Brothers/Big Sisters 
program," Jones said. "We took the kids without 
brothers and sisters to the park to play." 

The club extended their service projects from the 
children to the elderly. 

"Every year we go to Stoneybrook to Christmas 
carol. We were late this year, and by the time we arrived, 
many of the residents had gone to bed," Shannon said. 

In order to help the community, the club members 
worked with the local Kiwanis. With the Kiwanis' help, 
Circle K members whitewashed the Manhattan letters 
on Bluemont Hill and picked up trash in City Park. 

The members also kept busy with projects including 
Habitat for Humanity and a health fair that involved 
children's safety. Members said they worked on the 
projects because they helped people. 

"I wanted to be a part of Circle K when I found out 
that it was a service organization," Shannon said. "I just 
wanted to be involved." 



circle k 



& 



173 



blue key 



Front Row: William Bahr, Karla Hommertzheim, 
Amy Collett, Rebecca Poe, Brent Cardwell. 
Second Row: Paula Murphy, Dale Silvius, 
Sharilyn Maechtlen, Todd Johnson, Reid Bork, 
Back Row: Sarah Caldwell, DeLoss Jahnke, 
Rob Ames, Jason Kastner, Jelena Jovanic. 



boost alcohol consciousness 

concerning the health of 

university students 

Front Row: RoxanneAyorte, Heather Rodriguez, 
Kiersten Lundblad, Mark Sheldon, Sherri Shapiro. 
Back Row: Renee Arnett, Laura Buterbaugh, 
Terry Wyckoff, Steve Barnum.JeffBond, Christine 
Farr. 



boyd hall 
governing board 



Front Row: Meagan Hackney, Katie Thomas, 
Mikki Tice, Diana Schwindt, Kristen McGrath. 
Second Row: Sherry Fryman, Jana Jones, Paula 
Ansay, Elizabeth Enslow, Carrie Ambler. Back 
Row: Joanna Hoopes, Stephanie Curry, Debbie 
Perlman, Marcia Hellwie. 



business ambassadors 

Front Row: Jenni Stiverson, Katrina Murphy, 
Amanda Huff, Debra Flagler, Renelle Everett, 
Amy Squires. Second Row: Daran Lemon, 
Wayne Freeman, Marcia Hellwig, Greta Nickel, 
Jodi Dawson, Paula Ansay, Joni Johnson. Back 
Row: Marcus Mountford, Grant Janke, Dale 
Silvius, Travis Brock, Gale Shank, Jake McCanless, 
Jeremy Blair, David Blood. 



business council 



Front Row: Jennifer Butnet, Joanna Wall, Renelle 
Everett, Michele Burgett, Suzan Kowalczewski. 
Back Row: Jake McCanless, Camron Erway, 
Gale Shank, Phil Wenta, Todd Stedry. 




m lw* s v ! ^ 





7 






174 



f£ hispanic awareness 




Jesus "Chuy" Negrete, a Mexican folk 
singer, plays a folk song on his har- 
monica during his performance in 
Union Station.Negrete also played his 
guitar and sang. The event was spon- 
sored by HALO, Hispanic American 
Leadership Organization, on Oct. 20. 
(Photo by Sarah Huerter) 



Following Neg- 
rete's concert, 
Lori Navarrete, 
assistant professor 
in Spanish Edu- 
cation, speaks 
with Negrete 
while purchasing 
his tape. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 

Otudents, faculty 
and Manhattan 
residents gather 
to listen to 
Negrete's perfor- 
mance. Along 
with the music 
Negrete showed a 
slide show of 
Mexican history 
and told of his 
personal experi- 
ences. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 



Salsa and merengue lessons, concerts, 
games and speakers during Hispanic 
Awareness Month promote Hispanic 

culture 



by the Royal Purple staff 



c 



/ampus came alive with the sights and sounds of 
Hispanic culture during Hispanic Awareness Month. 

The Latin-American Student Organization spon- 
sored the Latin-American Culture Night, which con- 
sisted of a potluck dinner and musical performances. 

Rob Anderson, Sigma Delta Pi president and senior 
in biology, said the organization helped students who 
took Spanish classes. 

"We do to try to help out and encourage the students 
in the lower levels of the language," Anderson said. 

Sigma Delta Pi members were not all Hispanic. 
Many were non-native Spanish speakers who pro- 
moted educational Spanish by offering free tutoring. 

"We go back and forth between being an honorary 
for the students taking higher classes and (tutoring) the 
students in Spanish I through Spanish IV," he said. 

The free one-hour tutoring sessions were at 8 p.m. 
Mondays and 2 p.m. Tuesdays in Eisenhower Hall. 
Spanish students said the sessions were beneficial. 

"Whenever I get stuck, I go over (to a session). 
Sometimes you just need one-on-one help," said Mike 
Simpson, senior in biochemistry. "They really know 
their stuff. It's free and has probably bumped me up a 
letter grade." 

The honorary, which was open to all students who 
had completed four units of Spanish, tried to have one 
or more events each month. 

Hispanic American Leadership Organization spon- 
sored a musical event Oct. 20 in Union Station. Jesus 
"Chuy" Negrete, founder and director of the Mexican 
Folklore Institute in Chicago, played his acoustic guitar 
and harmonica. 

Doug Benson, HALO adviser and associate profes- 
sor of modern languages, said he was pleased with the 
month's activities. 

"We were the leadership behind Hispanic Aware- 
ness Month," Benson said. "We looked for speakers and 
groups that would lend a new perspective, give insight 
(Continued on page 1 11) 






hispanic awareness 4% 



175 



business 
education club 



Front Row: Mercedes Downing, Julie Srauffer, 
Kelly Meyeres, Kirsten Mix, Jeanne Porting, 
Jodie Woods. Back Row: Robin Wilson, Jarney 
Peterson, Kathy Reno, Judy Mahoney, Chris- 
tine Richards, Scott Forkenbrock, Brian Hand. 



campus girl scouts 

Front Row: Rachel Hess, Brenda Frey, Sara 
Wilken, Caryn Coffee. Back Row: Catherine 
Joyce, Linda Harvey, Mary Chris Claussen. 



chi epsilon 

(civil engineering honorary society) 

Front Row: Stuart Swartz, LeAnne Bartley, 
Amy Moran, Louis Funk. Back Row: Troy 
Bandy, Jay Holthaus, Mike Ricke. 



chimes 

(junior honorary) 



Front Row: Shawn Martin, Todd Lakin, Becky 
Keller, Julie Oswalt, Greg Spencer, Jocelyn 
Viterna, Stephanie Smith, Paula Ansay, Ann 
Scatlett. Second Row: Richard Coleman, Heather 
St. Peter, Kristin Hodgson, Judy Thompson, 
LynetteSteffen, Jeff Tauscher, Andrea Zakrzewski, 
Julie Nichols, AmyTeagarden, Roger Trenary. 
Back Row: Mark Swanson, Alex Williams, 
Lawrence Andre, Kevin Goering, Jason Larison, 
Brandon Clark, Steve Eidt, Jeff DeVolder. 



circle k 



Front Row: Jenny Peacock, Beth Walker, Michelle 
Hafner, Erin Bachman, Shelby Shannon. Sec- 
ond Row: Jeff Jones, Debbie Hollis, Catherine 
Williams, Megan Aley. Third Row: Harry 
Manges, Jenny Bradley, Elizabeth King, Jeff 
Bond, Evan Chiles. Back Row: Etin Wingert, 
Snehal Bhakta, Eric King, Jason Oblander, 
Ryan Passmore. 



176 4s hispanic awareness 





JVlike Bennett, dance instructor, di- 
rects students which way to move for 
correct dance movements in the Union 
Station on Oct. 14. Bennett instructed 
about 30 people who wanted to learn 
different Hispanic dances. The dance 
lessons were given in conjunction with 
Hispanic Awareness Month, October 
11-29. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 





Instructor Arleen Baiges, leader of the 
Puerto Rico Baila dance group, works 
with a small group to perfect tech- 
niques and iron out any problems indi- 
viduals were having learning the salsa 
and the merengue. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

.Luis Figueroa, junior in veterinary 
medicine, holds the hand of Maria 
Jimenez, junior in interior design, as 
the two learn new dance steps as other 
students watch. The dance lessons were 
sponsored by Puerto Rico Baila and the 
KSU Spanish Club. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



culture 



(Continued from page 175) 
into Hispanic-American issues and represent positive 
cultural role models." 

Benson noticed some events were popular with 
people who were familiar with the culture, as well as 
those who weren't. 

"The Latino dance nights were very successful. 
About half of the people dancing were Hispanic, and the 
other half were curious," Benson said. "Those nights 
were a lot of fun for everyone, and I think it portrayed 
a lively part of our culture." 

Dance lessons, which took place in Union Station, 
were attended by about 30 people. The lessons pro- 
vided a medium through which HALO promoted its 
culture. 

"HALO wanted to make people more aware of our 
culture whether they observed or participated, " Benson 
said. "We discovered people liked to participate in the 
Latin dance lessons." 

Although it served as a support group for U.S. 
Hispanics, HALO wasn't restricted to Hispanic stu- 
dents. The group's only membership requirement was 
having an interest in Hispanic culture. 

"Some of the Hispanics in HALO don't speak a 
word of Spanish. They were never taught at home," 
Benson said. "Others are native speakers. We all put on 
masks in front of people from other countries. In HALO 
they can come and take off the mask, get involved and 
enjoy their culture just like other nationalities occasionally 
retreat to things that are familiar." 

Juan Vera, Halo president and junior in business 
administration, said the club's main goal was to educate 
(Continued on page 179) 



hispanic awareness jjs 177 



college republicans 

Front Row: Shane Voelker, Stephanie Steenbock, 
John Owen, Tim Stevens, Heather Butler, 
Angie Bannwarth. Second Row: Arlie Stonestreet, 
James Wilroy, Greg Hill, KarinErickson, Tammy 
Macy, Derek Schuman. Third Row: Trent 
LeDoux, MikeSeyfert, David Yoder, Jeff Bond, 
Rebecca Korphage, Eric Hunden. Back Row: 
Hani Tobassi, Derek Kreifels, Jeremy Blair, 
Lynn Berges, Jason Oblander, Milton Knopp. 



college republicans 

Front Row: Arlie Stonestreet II, Jeremy Rogge, 
Greg Hill, Curtis Simons. Back Row: Amy 
Hendrich, Roberr Proctot, Lisa Howie. 



collegian ad staff 



Front Row: Bryan Schrag, Chrisrine DeHaven, 
Ryndell Little. Second Row: Kristi Humston, 
Bret Taylor, Andre Jacquet, Kristen Latson, 
Jim Stothard, Sarah Happel, Todd Moriarty. 
Back Row: Gloria Freeland, Ted Ellet, Jill 
DuBois, Beth Karczewski, Paige Birdsley, Mary 
Jane Vollintine, Monica Stallbaumer, Natalie 
Falke. 



collegian fall staff 

Clockwise: Tom Lister, Ted Kadau, Nicolle 
Folsom, Lola Shrimplin, Sara Smith, Rhonda 
Wilson, Kim Hefting, Tonya Foster, John 
Hart, Trent Frager, Bob Macha, Cori Cornelison, 
Kelly-Ann Geraghty, Frank Sereno, Julie Long, 
Scott Fritchen, Brooke Patterson, Karrey Britt, 
Derek Simmons, Brian Anderson, Stephanie 
Fuqua, Shane Keyser, Neil Anderson, Jeremy 
Crabtree, Cary Conover, Wess H udelson, Jared 
Savage, Wade Sisson, Kim Dillon, Nora Donaghy, 
Brian Kratzer. 



collegian summer staff 

Front Row: J.Kyle Wyatt, Cary Conover. Sec- 
ond Row: Ron Johnson, Scott Able, Deb Whitson, 
Wade Sisson, Lance Speer, Mike Welchhans. 
Back Row: Lajean Rau.Meganne Moore, Denise 
Clarkin. 




178 f% hispanic awareness 





Family fued host Darrol Walker, sopho- C it I 1 1i Y P 

more in radio television, waits for an 

answer from Hannah Kulahow, 3, who 

refuses to speak despite the influences 

of her mother, Patrice, sophomore in 

arts and sciences. "HALO just asked me 

to do this (host)," Walker said. (Photo 

by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Uelgadillo smiles at friends in the crowd 
before facing off against competitor 
Dan Lewerenz, junior in philosophy. 
The HALO team won the match against 
the Lewerenz family. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



(Continued from page 1 11) 
others about the Hispanic culture, and Hispanic Aware- 
ness Month provided an outlet. 

"One of the big things is religion and family," Vera 
said. "The families are very close. We all take care of 
each other." 

Benson said the group's fellowship and month's 
events helped foster cultural understanding and pride. 

"It's been great getting all the students together to 
really understand their heritage and give them some- 
thing to be proud of," Benson said. 



hispanic awareness fe 179 



collegiate 4-h 



Front Row: Stephanie Steenbock, Lisa Elliott, 
Melanie Ebert, Jamie Musselman, Michelle 
Ecklund. Back Row: Chtistina Frick, Lynn 
Kennedy, John Zwonitzer, Matt Moore, Janet 
Gilliland, Deanne Rezac. 



collegiate Jfa 



Front Row: Tata Endecott, Carrie Edelman, 
Jamie Stark, Sherry Ahlgrim, Polly Gaines, 
Michelle Ecklund. Second Row: Ben Simin, 
Dale Ptacht, Kevin DeDonder, Sharlie Moser, 
LaRae Brown, Jill Arb, Audra Higbie, Amy 
Fecht, Becky Hopkins. Third Row: Terrie 
Gustafson, Paul Friedrichs.JamesJirak, Darren 
Unland, Aaron Abeldt, Chelan Duerksen, Brandon 
Unruh, Sara Sourk, Becky demons. Back 
Row: Dan Bates, Ken Anderson, Galen Wentz, 
Darrin Holle, Doug Stoutky, Chris Foster, 
Stefan Cruise, Justin Kneisel. 



dairy science 



Front Row: Tim Barnett, Liz Wells, Tamara 
Sack, Jennie Nichols, Nancy Rumford. Back 
Row: John Shirley, Dave Hasemann, Heath 
North, Loretta Whipple, Karen VanWinkle. 



education ambassadors 

Front Row: Julie Stauffer, Jina Morgan-Kugler, 
Shannon Byrum, Shari Tomlin, Ashley Reynolds. 
Second Row: Rebecca Olivas, Theresa Willich, 
Rachelle Siefkes, Mary Richardson, Jennifer 
Brand. Third Row: Heathet Scraper, Kim 
Peterson, Staci Cranwell, Hayley Briel, Nina 
Moore. Back Row: Bill Weber, Ryan Brady, 
Lisa Staab, Travis Rink, Amy Gaul. 



education council 

Front Row: Jill Hotmann, Jennifet McGee, 
Katie Buyle, Gayle Caldwell, Justin Baker, 
Kate Davidson, Jeanne Porting. Second Row: 
Jennifer Dorrell, HeatherScraper, Vicky Harlow, 
Nina Moore, Michele Gerber, Willard Nelson. 
Third Row: Rebecca Haag, Lisa Staab, Angela 
Krueger, Jeff Neel, Hayley Briel, Dan Bates. 
Back Row: Rob Thompson, Travis Rink, Cris 
Ary, Chris Zelch, Chris Legleiter. 



180 % 



aw enforcement 






Amanda Roode, senior in sociology, 
keeps an eye out for students entering 
the K-State Union Bookstore with back- 
packs during the first week of classes. 
Roode's job as greeter consisted of re- 
questing students with backpacks to leave 
them at the tables set-up outside the 
bookstore. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 




job training, information and 
placement help law enforcement 
association members experience early 

job rea lity 



son, 



Keith Hud 
senior in sociol- 
ogy, gives a greet- 
ing to a passer-by 
during his shift. 
Hudson said that 
he caught, "an 
older gal with a 
bunch of art sup- 
plies walking out 
of the store. I 
asked her for a re- 
ceipt, and she just 
looked at me, 
turned around, 
walked back in 
and paid." (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 

Along with the 
badge comes the 
credo, "Please 
leave books, back- 
packs, briefcases 
and large purses 
outside the store." 
Greeters knew this 
statement by heart 
and did their best 
to keep potential 
shop-lifting de- 
vices out of the 
bookstore. (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 



t ( by Natalie Hulse 

J. he National United Law Enforcement Officers 
Association was created in the mid-1960s to promote 
officer understanding and education in a diverse society. 
In its first full year as an official organization at K-State, 
NULEOA continued its primary mission. 

"Campus police officer Charles Beckom received 
information in the mail about the association," said 
Shawn Gordon, NULEOA president and senior in 
sociology. "There were also announcements made in 
criminal justice classes. Interested students held meet- 
ings where we developed a constitution and planned the 
activities NULEOA should focus on." 

The group offered real-life experience for students 
pursuing a career in law enforcement. 

"One focus of the group is to provide a reality check 
for those in criminal justice, helping them gain experi- 
ence before their internships," Gordon said. "We 
implemented training programs through ROTC and 
also through the campus police." 

The training program was a success, Gordon said. 

"We went rappelling at Milford Lake," he said. "We 
jumped off the dam. It was really beneficial because 
students can say they've had actual training." 

The campus police department played a key role in 
the success of NULEOA's training programs. 

"A reserve program is planned for this summer," 
Beckom said. "I have cautioned the members that 
whatever they do, they must be totally committed. If 
not, their image won't be good." 

In addition to providing job training, NULEOA 
wanted to help find jobs for criminal justice students. 

"We hope to network with other universities and 
acquire space to establish a library for resource material 
with job advertisements because normally agencies 
don't recruit on campuses," Beckom said. 

NULEOA was dedicated to achieving goals estab- 
lished at its founding. Beckom said the group would like 
to have an active role in Ethnic Harmony Week activities 
and invite speakers to benefit the entire campus. 

"A class could be established for officers' education 
in diversity, but if you have students who take an active 
role in events on a regular basis, it sparks interest in others 
and continues the basis for learning," Beckom said. 



law enforcement % 181 



engineering ambassadors 
executive council 

Front Row: Tom Roberts, Stephanie Pates, 
Nancy Fleming, Mark Evans, Tamara Free- 
born, Lisa Keimig, Justin Trawny. Second 
Row: Steve Schoeppner, Geoffrey Peter, Kathy 
Alexander, Sabrina Mercer, Kurtis Walter, Shelly 
Kimble. Third Row: Ken Stark, Scott Kring, 
Michelle Munson, Keith Beyer, Jeff McMillen, 
Michael Keegan, Amy Moran. Back Row: Rosi 
Phillips, Kevin Goering, Chad Schneiter, Reggie 
Schoen, Ken Beyer, Mike Fetters, Amy Hoppner. 



engineering ambassadors 

Front Row: Jason Healy, Jeremy Lippold, 
Daniel Knox, Thomas Shirley, Chad 
Lechtenberger, Jay Cavnar, Chris Griffith, Glenn 
Peeler. Second Row: Lisa Corpstein, Amy 
Moran, Scott Williamson, Jason Roenne, Joe 
Stein, Tom DeDonder, Justin Trawny, Andy 
Lull. Back Row: Reggie Schoen, Rafael Pantigoso, 
Ray Schieferecke, Jason Bergkamp, Jason Russell, 
Wally Margheim, Mike Fetters. 



engineering ambassadors 

Front Row: Natasha Walrafen, Sang Ly, Jamie 
Eck, Cindy Glotzbach, Pat Wilburn, Amy 
Yelkin, Mark Riddle. Second Row: Brent Macha, 
Chris Hartter, Elizabeth VanGoethem, Joe 
Drimmel, Todd Black, Jared Dobbins, Bret 
Grabbe. Third Row: Ken Stark, Hugh Zey, 
Mark Sires, Brian K.Anderson, Brian Schmitt, 
Roger Fales, Keith Beyer. Back Row: Robert 
Cox, Derek Stokes, Lawtence Andre, Gary 
Hammes, Edwin Eisele, Scott Dillon. 



engineering ambassadors 

Front Row: Zac Bailey, April Behrendt, Stephanie 
Pates, Claire Stroede, Kurtis Walter, Andy 
Helten. Second Row: Brian Balzer, Kevin Ball, 
Steven Lashley, Stephen Schoeppner, Chris 
Thomas, Scott Rarden. Third Row: Rich- 
mond Aarstad, Scott Glenn, Btian Eilerts, 
Clint Brauer, Sophie Davies, Deana Delp, 
Snehal Bhakra. Back Row: Randy Schwartz, 
Darin Kaufman, Aaron Crispin, Kevin Goering, 
Hoa Nguyen, Jason Torrey. 



engineering ambassadors 

Front Row: James Zell, Marci Erikson, Nancy 
Mulvaney, Sarah Rupp, Leslie Coffee, Sarah 
Roschke. Second Row: James Walawender, 
Angie Copeland, Michelle Munson, Janel 
Junkersfeld, Scott lake, Amy Alexander, Tami 
Alexander. Third Row: Dan Koelliker, James 
Trout, Joe Anderson, Kenneth Smith, Ctaig 
Benson, Mary Jesch, Jim Agniel. Back Row: 
Daniel Snell, Rosi Phillips, Kyle Campbell, 
Gregory Gehrt, Dan Ott, Mike Overbey. 



182 



fs outside interest 





Jrienry Ashwood, 
junior in music, 
wails on his alto 
saxophone. After 
being a Fort Riley 
military band 
member, Ash- 
wood continued 
playing as a stu- 
dent with his 
group, Henry Ash- 
wood and Friends. 
(Photo by Brian 
W.Kratzer) 

1 he hands of 
Fred Shepherd, 
keyboard player 
for Ebony Theatre 
and Junction City 
resident, played 
the keyboard as 
accompaniment 
to Ashwood's sax. 
Shepherd also had 
a few solos during 
the session in the 
Manhattan Town 
Center. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



Ashwood plays at Manhattan Town 
Center. Ashwood joined New Currents, 
a new age, jazz and fusion music club 
because of his interest in jazz music. "I 
thought it would be a good idea (to join) 
since I was a jazz musician playing jazz," 
he said. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



Uy playing in a band and making 
Indian crafts, students find ways to 
connect club interests and personal 

a bilities 

by Prudence Siebert and Crystal Goering 

.Investing their time and energy in outside interests, 
two students used their talents to expand their futures. 

Henry Ashwood, junior in music education, left the 
military to attend K-State. A former Fort Riley military 
band member, Ashwood wanted to continue his hobby 
at the University. 

The members of his military band, Moods, contin- 
ued to play together while he was a student. However, 
the band members soon became involved with other 
activities and bands, and Moods broke up. It was 
through the band's breakup that Ashwood came to 
know the members of his current band, MAS. 

"Dr. (Karen) Martin was working cashier at one 
place we played at," Ashwood said. "I asked her if she 
could sing. (After she sang a song), I could hear she had 
a lot of talent." 

Ashwood asked Martin, director of minority engi- 
neering programs, to sit in with the group for fun that 
night, and soon after she began performing with him. 
Fred Shepherd, a keyboard player for Ebony Theatre 
and Junction City resident, also began practicing with 
Martin. Eventually, the three of them joined and 
formed MAS (Martin, Ashwood and Shepherd). 

Because he often booked performances without 
knowing the other members' schedules, Ashwood said 
he didn't give the group's official name but used Henry 
Ashwood and Friends. 

Because of his interest in jazz music, Ashwood 
became involved with New Currents, a new age, jazz 
and fusion music club. 

"I heard some advertisement on the radio," he said. 
"I thought it would be a good idea (to join) since I was 
a jazz musician playing jazz." 

Ashwood's involvement in the group proved to be 
beneficial when club members helped sponsor his 
group. 

"It (New Currents) was really helpful in spreading 
publicity for me and my group," he said. 

The group served as a source of music information 
for its members and aided in Manhattan's growth ofjazz 
appreciation. 

"New Currents is a good avenue for all musicians in 

the area, " Ashwood said. "The Manhattanjazz scene 

(Continued on page 185) 



outside interest 



& 183 



engineering 
student council 



Front Row: Hermann Donnert, Rachel Lord, 
Todd Lakin, Brandy Meyer, Pat Wilburn, 
Colette McLemore, Kenneth K. Gowdy. Sec- 
ond Row: Elsa Diaz, Marci Erikson, Eric 
Kirchhofer, Jennifer Droge, RinavMehta, Mary 
Jesch, Michele Aumen, Christina Bentley, Jill 
Dierksen. Third Row: Christian Ramsey, Craig 
Benson, Chris Hansen, Jonathan Beall, Keith 
White, Amy Alexander, Michael Keegan, Aaron 
McKee. Back Row: Eric Vohn, Paul Radley, 
Kyle Campbell, Chad Shcneiter, Marlone Davis, 
Brian Herrick, Dinyar Daruvala, Scott 
Knappenberger. 



engineering technology 

Front Row: Heath Robinson, Barry Voorhees, 
Robert Freed, John Migliazzo, Matt Carter, 
Second Row: Tonia Robinson, Everett Peshek, 
Scott May, Richard Rodgers. Back Row: Stan 
Peterson, Chris Russell. 



environmental design 
student association 

Front Row: Kim Murphy, Christopher G. 
Jones, Sarah Gibson, Alba Velez, Pat Gtogan. 
Second Row: Heather Dempsey, Matt Catlile, 
Misty Hinkle, Shannon Niemann, Leanne Vesecky, 
Becky Bohne. Back Row: Tom McKenzie, 
Jeffrey Bishop, Jason Robinson, Paul Freeland, 
Greg Nelson. 



eta kappa nu 

(electrical engineering) 



Front Row: Jang Woen Lee, Lance Moore, 
Syed Shakir, Robert Shanklin, Todd Hawkins, 
Jeremy Hoppas, Paul Kippes, Farzana Idris. 
Back Row: William McGuire, Greg Vandenberghe, 
Dan Merson, Scott Flowers, Gregg Pfistet, 
Matthew Gotdon, Rob Btull, Joseph Pond Jr., 
Richard Gallagher. 



finance club 



Front Row: Jay Dibble, John Bardsley, Mollie 
Craft, Katrina Murphy, Amy Squires, Tracy 
Perkins, Judith Delapasion. Second Row: Vernon 
Cushenbery, Kimberly Biere, Mary Schoning, 
Mark Wyss, Joleen Macek. Third Row: Michael 
Augustine, Don Darfler, Brian Virginia, Eric 
Stidman, Wayne Freeman. Back Row: Jason 
Laclair, Chad Fulps, Ali Fatemi, Stephen Dukas, 
Jinwoo Park. 




184 j^ outside interest 





During a slow moment before dinner, 
Simmons and Hall chat at the pow- 
wow. Simmons was a member of Ameri- 
can Indian Science and Engineering 
Society, and Hall was a member of 
Native American Student Body. Hall's 
interest in his Indian heritage extended 
beyond NASB to include the selling of 
Indian crafts. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

Hall talks with a friend at the pow- 
wow. He enjoyed the fellowship he 
found by attending the events. Behind 
him he displayed the ribbon shirts, all of 
which he and his partner made by hand. 
Hall created over 30 designs, which he 
used to make t-shirts, sweats, hats and 
sweatshirts. Hall sold various Indian 
items at powwow's around the 
nation. (Photo by Cary Conover) 




rleidi Simmons, 
junior in early 
childhood educa- 
tion, talks with 
Chris Hall, senior 
in pre-veterinary 
medicine, as they 
work behind 
Hall's booth at a 
powwow held in 
Holton, Kan. Hall 
was co-owner of 
the White Eagle 
Trading Post, 
which sold con- 
temporary Indian 
fashions. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



abilities 



(Continued from page 183) 
is weak. Because the audience hasn't been exposed to 
jazz, they don't know how to act as an audience." 

Ashwood was interested in making a career out of 
jazz music. 

"I'm in the process of writing and trying to record. 
My intentions are to one day get a contract playing and 
performing," he said. "I'm into the music. Anywhere I 
can play, I do. I try to promote myself." 

Also wanting to build a career on his experience was 
Chris Hall, senior in veterinary medicine. 

Hall, whose background included a combination of 
several tribes such as Bannock and Muskogee, said he 
enjoyed attending American Indian activities including 
the Native American Student Body meetings and na- 
tional Indian powwows. 

"It gets expensive to go to all the powwows," Hall 
said. "I started just going on the weekends. Eventually, 
I started traveling all summer." 

Hall began funding his traveling expenses by produc- 
ing his own American Indian merchandise. He designed 
barrettes, T-shirts, caps, jewelry and artwork to sell at the 
powwows, and his business earned him $60,000 last 
year. 

Hall said he enjoyed the fellowship he found at the 
powwows and NASB meetings. Hall said he planned to 
continue designing Indian crafts and wanted to incorpo- 
rate his cultural customs and medicine into his career as 
a veterinarian. 

"I'll probably end up going back to the reservation," 
he said. "The stem of medicine in this country comes 
from Indian medicine." 



outside interest 4? 185 



food science club 

Front Row: Julie Ruttan, Renee Thakur, 
David Albrecht, Rita Hosie, Angie Krizek, 
Vici McCart, Yoke Cheng Wong, Krishna 
Chadalawada. Second Row: Andy McPherson, 
David Ferguson, Travis Miller, Jason Auvil, 
TinaGilzinger, MonikaTietjen, Randall Phebus. 
Back Row: Karla Sipes, Tom Herald, Justin 
Kastner, Rohan Thakur, Gary Ringle, David 
Winkler, Karim Kone. 



ford hall governing board 

Front Row: Vicky Tasker, Jeanne DeGreef, 
Shelly Glace, Jennifer Swaintek, Jennifer Bacon, 
Lillian Beebe. Second Row: Irene Assaad, 
Heather Scraper, Shari Peterson, Catherine 
Joyce, Nyambe Harleston, Dedra Woydziak. 
Back Row: Barbara Stucky, Cami Agler, Sa- 
rah Moussa, Marci Decker, Monica Sutterby, 
Jennifer Griffith. 



ford hall staff 



Front Row: Brenda Tipton, Suzanne Northcutt, 
Mathea Waldman. Second Row: Sarah Gilson, 
Stacy Standley, Trissa Duerksen, Sara Stover. 
Back Row: Debbi Wolford, Marcie Marriott, 
Peter Schmidt, Tina Thayer. 



gamma theta upsilon 

Front Row: Dave Kromm, Barbara Gibson, 
Jennifer Noll, Adrienne Oliver, Penny Murrieta, 
Richard Zimmer. Back Row: Marvin Bush, 
Becky Schuerman, Charles Martin, David Howard, 
Shaun Clark. 



german club 



Front Row: Ayten Nadeau, Elisabeth Winkler, 
Laura Sager, Chris Ellis, Jennifer Windholz, 
Beth Smith, MicheleThun. Second Row: Lisa 
Clement, Dale Embers, Jason Kramer, Scott 
Baker, Andrew Zeller, Zach Mills, Steve Btown. 




186 0? international club 




/. 



earning about interesting people and places helped members of the 



International Club learn 



vreorgios Filio- 
poulos, senior in 
journalism and 
mass communica- 
tions and presi- 
dent of the club, 
listens to Yolanda 
Roa, junior in elec- 
trical engineering, 
talk about Colum- 
bia. Group mem- 
bers often spoke 
about their coun- 
tries. (Photo by 
Cory Conover) 



new ways 



A 



Ldvertised as an opportunity to learn about interest- 
ing people and places, the International Club drew 
equal participation from international and American 
students. 

Georgios Filiopoulos, International Club president 
and senior in journalism and mass communications, 
heard of the club shortly after transferring from the 
American College in Greece. 

"When I came here as a new student and didn't know 
anyone, the club helped me meet new people and get to 
know friends around the campus," Filiopoulos said. 



by Claudette Riley 

As president, he tried to recruit members who 
wanted to understand the cultural traits and experiences 
of growing up in other countries. 

"The International Club is not a national club. It is 
open to everyone. Our group is not based on the 
experiences of one ethnic group, and that is why we 
have American students as well. We try to emphasize 
that," Filiopoulos said. "The added benefit of the club 
is gaining friends from all over the world." 

That was exactly why Victoria Goebel, freshman in 
(Continued on page 189) 



Oira Sidiki, jun- 
ior in computer 
science, jokes with 
Hussein Atie, se- 
nior in civil engi- 
neering, during a 
club meeting in 
February. The 
members became 
a close-knit group 
through weekly 
meetings and ac- 
tivities. The club, 
comprised of in- 
ternational and 
American stu- 
dents focused on 
learning about 
different cultures. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



international club % 187 



golden key 



Front Row: Michelle Ochs, Michelle Brock, 
Sheilajeffers, RachaelMergenmeier, Julie Ohmes, 
Ann Scarlett. Second Row: Jacki Ibbetson, 
Lisa Torres, Jennifer Dorrell, Kayla Dovel, 
Angela Ebadi, Suzanne Barstow, Craig Benson. 
Third Row: Steph Pitney, Melissa Anderson, 
Becky Schuerman, Jason Murray, Melissa Horton, 
Katie Gezel-McPherson. Back Row: Adam 
Hein, Mark Berger, Jeff Haley, DougSchwenk, 
Jennifer Whiteside, Lori Hellebusch. 



golden key 



Front Row: Christine Changho, Kristen McGrath, 
Mary Vohs, Stacy Friend, Yesica Chavez. Sec- 
ond Row: Kathy Gooch, Raghuram Pillalamarri, 
Jenifer Naaf, Catherine Freeborn, Simon 
Rodriquez, Willard Nelson. Third Row: Gretchen 
Ricker, Keith Loseke, Tina Webster, Stacey 
Heidrick, Matt Theurer. Back Row: Blake 
Logan, Mike Fetters, Lance Lewis, Shawna 
Kerr, Scott Nagely. 



golden key 



Jason Behrens, Doug Schwenk, Willard Nelson. 



goodnow hall 
governing board 



Front Row: Jason Dale, Matt Deuschle, Mark 
Wendt, Ty Clark, Dirck Dekeyser. Back Row: 
Tony Jaime, Brian Broughton, Joanne Utter, 
Brian Franke, Kelly Porter. 



goodnow hall staff 

Front Row: Rachel E. Smith, Sandy Vethage, 
Hope Hurla, Lisa Holladay, Holly Pomeroy, 
Heather Braden. Back Row: Steve Eidt, Terry 
Newell, Dan Merson, Rodney Baxter, Todd 
Rasmussen. 



188 % 



internationa 






Espeianza Andresen, graduate student 
in modern languages, holds a bag for 
students to draw numbers for prize 
giveaways at the party. Door prizes 
included food and beverages, while the 
larger prizes were given for the three 
best costumes. Andresen helped deco- 
rate and collect music from around the 
world for the dance. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Uressed in his 
Halloween cos- 
tume, Hussein 
Atie, Interna- 
tional Club vice 
president and se- 
nior in civil engi- 
neering, shows his 
fangs while danc- 
ing with Katrin 
Topfer, freshman 
in business ad- 
ministration, dur- 
ing the Interna- 
tional Club's Hal- 
loween party on 
Oct. 29. Atie, who 
was from Beirut, 
taught Topfer a 
Lebanese dance. 
Prizes for best cos- 
tumes included 
two dinners for 
two at local res- 
taurants, free T- 
shirts and hats. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




International and American students dance at the Hallow- 
een party held at the International Student Center. The club 
members danced until midnight to music from their home 
countries. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



new 



ways 



(Continued from page 187) 
journalism and mass communications joined the club. 

International students in the club had the opportu- 
nity to learn more about American culture and norms. 

"It is very important that our club isn't connected by 
a single, common, ethnic club like those for Arab or 
Bangladesh students," Filiopoulos said. "We foster an 
atmosphere of exchange between international and 
American students so we can all learn more about each 
other." 

He said weekly discussions, meetings and activities 
generated friendships and a deeper understanding of 
cultures. 

"I think we attract people who want to meet people 
from different places and share what they know," said 
Hussein Atie, International Club vice president and 
senior in civil engineering. 

An international table took place twice a month at 
Aggieville restaurants. Each time a different member of 
the group led a discussion about their country and then 
answered questions. Atie gave the first international 
table discussion of the fall semester. 

"I talked about Lebanon," Atie said. "In Lebanon we 
pay for everything on dates. That was one of the first 
things (differences) I noticed when I came to America." 

Besides sharing interests and discussing cultural dif- 
ferences, the members participated in monthly group 
activities including bowling and dinners that allowed 
them to share ethnic foods. The club sponsored a 
holiday dinner for 30 international students Dec. 4. 

"We sponsored a dinner in December in honor of 
EdwardJ. King, who donated the International Student 
Center," Filiopoulos said. 

"I spent a semester in Scotland," Goebel said. "I 
wanted to be with a group whose members have seen 
the world and understand more than just what is going 
on in Kansas." 



international club ffc 189 



Speakers and rehabilitation facility 
tours meant the interests of speech 
pathology and audiology majors were 

listened to 



by Chad Harris 




1 he K-State Student Speech Language 
Hearing Association meets in Leasure 
112. Attendance was low for this par- 
ticular meeting because many mem- 
bers were studying for tests, while oth- 
ers were attending the K-State vs. Ne- 
braska basketball game. (Photo by Cary 
Conover.) 



J. he K-State Student Speech, Language and Hearing 
Association members devoted their time to educating 
students and helping the community. 

KSSSLHA was an informative organization that 
provided tours of rehabilitation facilities and guest 
speakers, as well as providing community services. One 
community service program included donating toddler 
books to the Flint Hills Job Corps Daycare Center. 

"They (the daycare) didn't have any heavy-duty 
books that kids could play with without ruining," said 
Trish Rogenmoser, president and 
senior in speech pathology and au- 
diology. "I proposed that we buy 
them some books at a meeting, and 
it passed. I took about $50 out of our 
dues to get the books and then took 
them over there." 

Rogenmoser said she joined the 
club through unusual circumstances. 
"It was weird how I got in- 
volved," Rogenmoser said. "They 
(University officials) had proposed 
to get rid of the speech pathology 
and audiology program in fall 1992. 
I was encouraged to get involved, 
partly to keep the club going and for 
my personal fulfillment." 

Members didn't have to be speech 
pathology and audiology majors. 
Rogenmoser said membership in- 
volved a $7 yearly due, which went 
toward party preparations. 

The organization was affiliated 
with the National Student Speech-Language-Hearing 
Association. 

' 'There are three levels of the organization — K-State's 
organization, a Kansas organization and a national organi- 
zation of speech and hearing students," Rogenmoser said. 
"One of our previous graduate students, Tina Mertz, is 
president of the national organization." 

The club had a graduation luncheon for its members 
in December, and Rogenmoser said it was successful. 
"It was a great time that everyone enjoyed," 
Rogenmoser said. "We don't have as many parties as 
we'd like, but we do find it nice to contribute to the 
community and help our members any way we can." 




1 rish Rogenmoser, senior in speech 
pathology and audiology and president 
of the K-State Student Speech, Lan- 
guage and Hearing Association, laughs 
at a joke made by one of the members. 
Rogenmoser joined the club after the 
speech pathaology and audiology pro- 
gram was slated for elimination in 1 992. 
"I was encouraged to get involved, partly 
to keep the club going and for my 
personal fulfillment," she said. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

JVLarde Mott, adviser and clinical in- 
structor, discusses the group's trip to the 
Kansas Speech Hearing Association 
Conference in Topeka in fall 1994. The 
group planned to go to Memphis, Term. , 
but decided not to go because it was too 
expensive. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



190 4s speech, language and hearing 





gospel services 



Front Row: Jermine Alberty, Diana Caldwell, 
Tracy DeTiege, Martha LeDoux. Back Row: 
Leslie Tomita, Anthony Williams, Dina Bennett, 
Don Fallon. 



graduate council 



Front Row: Marci Maullar, Kenneth Brooks, 
Mary Kay Zabel, Lawrence Scharmann, Lyn 
Norris-Baker, Timothy Donoghue. Second Row: 
David Gustafson, Scot McVey, J.Ernest Minton, 
Leland Warren, Elizabeth Unger, Richard Faw, 
Richard Nelson. Back Row: David Wright, 
James Guikema, Stephen White, Curtis Kastner, 
Michael Lucas, Charles Hedgcoth. 



grain science club 

Front Row: David Scott, John Cluck, Jered 
Birkbeck, Laura Knapp. Second Row: Jeff 
Thomas, Trip Brubacher, KurtSulzman, Krishna 
Chadalawada. Back Row: DougStucky, Randy 
Schmidt, Dale Frederick, Troy Richardson. 



haymaker hall 
governing board 



Front Row: Tim Barnett, Kurt Behrhorsr, 
Aaron Wilcox, Scott Higbee, Brian Ewing. 
Second Row: Dave Hasemann, Cole Stanley, 
Dan Bates, Paul Simpson, Wade Anderson. 
Back Row: Geo Eisele, Aaron Truax, Alex 
Ruth, Jerry Gladbach, Paul Colwell. 



hispanic american 
leadership organization 

Front Row: Adriana Luna, Stephanie Reyes, 
Melinda Garcia, Patricia Armendariz, Doug 
Benson. Second Row: Arleen Baiges, Elsa Diaz, 
Lisa Altamira, Joni Frontera, Lisa Tamayo. 
Third Row: Frank Luna, Ian Bautista, Santos 
Ramirez, Carmen Sanchez, Michele Dominguez. 
Back Row: Jeffrey Loetel, Juan Vera, Thurman 
Williams, John Martinez, Pamela Church. 



speech, language and hearing 0? 191 



horseman's association 

Front Row: Jodi Duncan, Kristin Donley, 
Mara Barngrover, Missy Gorman, April Mar- 
tin. Second Row: Amy Nelson, Marjorie 
Barngrover, MelaineLivergood, Karen Moorman, 
B.J. Martin, Heather Martin. Third Row: Jeff 
Redman, Robb Roesch, Kristi Robel, Sarah 
Bruns, Jason Hildebrand. Back Row: Brian 
Ballard, Randall Small, Nathan Schierling, 
Casey Wilson, Jason Sutterby, Thad Combs. 



horticulture club 



Front Row: Ted Brown, David Ward, Meagan 
Hackney, Jamie Musselman, Kandace Kelley, 
Sheila Balaun. Second Row: Claude Meliza, 
Nicole Shaw, Heather Damewood, Suzanne 
Overbey, Scott Eckert, Melissa Anderson, Amber 
Zahn. Back Row: Tom Stout, Eric Stanley, 
Paul Davids, Paul Baird, Heather Shuman, 
Shelli Boden. 



hospitality management 
society 

Front Row: Lisa Regan, Tiffany Schields, Traude 
Norman, Michelle Phipps, Jennifer Trochim, 
Melissa Lawrence. Second Row: Amanda 
Crumrine, KylieGoering, Mary Chris Claussen, 
Valerie Kaufman, Amy Noll, Brenda Ulrich. 
Back Row: Robert Cremer, Stacia Albert, John 
Morland, Ray Mullenaux, Chad Bigler, Pat 
Pesci. 



hospitality management 
society 

Front Row: Mandy Urbom, Kellie Knowles, 
Jennifer Kadle, Kristen Stoddard, Charles Lake. 
Back Row: Heather Keller, Tracy Masterson, 
Dan Christian, JeffWalker, Matt Van Schenkhof, 
Mike Petrillose. 



human ecology 
ambassadors 



Front Row: Mitzi Hulsing, Lesa Beck, Jenny 
Farney, Melissa Moessner, Michelle Oetting, 
Sandy Steele. Second Row: JoEllen Deters, 
Tina Coffelt, Melanie Ebert, Katy Cramer, 
Shelly Haynes, Patricia Stamm. Back Row: 
Shawn Martin, Ann Riat, Karla Helgesen, Karen 
Pence, Stacia Albert, Sara Wilken, Lori Davis. 




192 % 



mennonite student group 





Otan Krocker, graduate student in mechanical engineering, 
Marty Albrecht, sophomore in agronomy, and Kevin Goering, 
junior in agricultural engineering, load up their plates in the 
kitchen of the church. Members of the congregation brought 
so much food, there were leftovers after everyone had gone 
through. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

During a church dinner on Dec. 12, Mark Hiebert, third- 
year veterinary student, talks with Sandra Goering, senior in 
agricultural economics. The dinner was held the night before 
final exams started, so many of the students went home early 
to study. The group usually met once every two weeks. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



relaxed atmosphere and service projects 
make it easy for those in the mennonite 
student group to share views on 

religion 

^^^^^ V\\) #Vl CM /I K/H1 11 1 1 1 /T/1 



by Trisha Benninga 



& 



tudents with a background in the Mennonite faith 
found fellowship and guidance in the Mennonite Stu- 
dent Group. 

"The group encourages people to be active within 
the church and within church activities," said Sandra 
Goering, senior in agricultural economics. "It particu- 
larly benefits students with a background in the Men- 
nonite faith in giving them a place where they can 
continue to explore it." 

Mark Hiebert, third-year veterinary student, said the 
group members were able to share religious views. 

"What we try to do is give students with a Menno- 
nite background a group of people who are from the 
same background," he said. "It gives students a chance 
to get a perspective on certain issues they may not get 
sitting in a lecture." 

The group, which had 1 5 to 20 active members, met 
every two weeks. Goering said many of the activities 
were social gatherings for the members to become 
better acquainted. Once or twice a semester, they had 
a meeting focusing on bible studies or on a topic related 
to the church or the Christian faith, she said. 

The group did many activities with the Manhattan 
Mennonite Church including performing a skit for 
Advent. 

"It's really hard to define exactly what is specifically 
student-group activities and what is other church activi- 
ties," she said. "With the really active members, it tends 
to get kind of intertwined. They're usually active in 
other parts of the church." 

Members also participated in service projects includ- 
ing raking leaves for local elderly residents. They also 
took high school students to Wichita to build houses, 
Goering said. At the end of the year, the club had a 
clothing drive on campus and donated the collected 
items to local organizations. 

Members had a bake sale and served a Dutch Supper 
at the German Mennonite Food and International Craft 
Sale held in the fall. Members had a bake sale and served 
a Dutch supper. As part of the craft fair, people were 
taught how to make crafts so they would have a usable 
skill. 

Goering said the group provided a fun way to meet 
Mennonite students in a relaxed atmosphere. 

"It's a really neat group. It struggles at times now 
because students are so busy," she said. "It's not a highly 
demanding group. The time commitment is based on 
the person." 



mennonite student group £? 



193 



human ecology council 

Front Row: Mitzi Hulsing, Heather Keller, 
Lesa Beck, Kate Bohlen, Sheila Kopp, Melissa 
Moessner, Katy Cramer, Tammy Artman. Second 
Row: Shawn Martin, Nicole Wagner, JoEllen 
Deters, Kristen Stoddard, Amy Viola, Angie 
Mohr, Matthew Seligman, Merideth Mein. 
Back Row: Virginia Moxley, JoAnn Burtness, 
Darci Liston, Heidi Herrman, Heidi Niehues, 
Brad House II, Shelly Haynes. 



human ecology 
interest group 



Kate Bohlen, Gabrielle Gegen, Shelley White, 
Becky Keller. 



Indonesian 
student association 

Front Row: Parapat Gultom, Ivo Budiptabawa, 
Dinha Sitat, Achmad Wany, Mady Setiabudhi, 
Mohammad Ismet.Ong Yen. Back Row: Nuradi 
Hidayat, Darusman, Agus Karyanto, Rizaldy 
Achmad, Peter Gunadisastra, Mustofa, Suryadi 
Oentoeng, Ahmad Hamid. 



industrial 

organizational 

psychology club 



Front Row: Satahayn Morehead, Satah Mayberry, 
Mike Heil. Second Row: Mary Anne Blum, 
Paula Nepote, Kelly Smalley. Back Row: Jen- 
nifer Jackson, Kyle Kugler, Sherry Hiner, Connie 
Wanberg. 



institute of 

electrical and 

electronics engineers 

Front Row: Sohail Malik, Darrell Hatfield, 
Kristi Haverkamp, Livingston Song. Second 
Row: Kevin Burenheide, Michelle Munson, 
Chris Hunt, James DeVault. Back Row: Dinyar 
Daruvala, Corey Saathoff, Brent Vopat, Jeff 
Fast, Hoa Nguyen. 



194 



& 



women's lacrosse 





J\athy Kootz, freshman in environ- 
mental design, battles for the ball with 
Cindy Tribble, freshman in the pre- 
health professions. Because women's 
lacrosse was a club sport, no one was 
cut, and all 27 women who tried out 
made the team. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

LJub President Mary Wuertz, fresh- 
man in architectural engineering, dem- 
onstrates a lacrosse technique to Amy 
Mott, senior in interior architecture. 
Women's lacrosse was the most recent 
team added to club sports at K-State. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 




t 



he women who started the newest team on campus, women's lacrosse, had 
many problems to overcome, like funding and the recruitment of more players, 
before beginning to tackle the task of playing and 

learning the game 



Wo, 



Ocooping up the 
ball is tougher 
than it looks for 
Angi Graham, 
junior in kinesiol- 
ogy. Graham had 
never played the 
game before the 
club was formed. 
Women's lacrosse 
had less contact 
than the men's la- 
crosse team be- 
cause the women 
woreless padding. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



omen's lacrosse was the newest team to join the 
list of University club sports. 

Mary Wuertz, freshman in architectural engineer- 
ing, served as the club's president. 

"Twenty-seven women signed up to start in the 
spring," Wuertz said. "A lot of it was word of mouth. 
However, we did set up tables at the activities fair and 
outside the Union to recruit people." 

Student Governing Association didn't provide fund- 
ing for the team, so members participated in fundraisers. 

"We helped set up chairs for the KU football game," 
said Heather Hamilton, sophomore in biology. "We've 
painted and done other odd jobs." 

The team didn't have tryouts or cuts because it was 
a club sport. Wuertz said the members learned to play 
the game at practices. 



by Leigh Nevans 

"We've done some throwing around," she said. 
"We're getting the fundamentals down." 

Because the team was in the beginning stages, 
members of a Nebraska team coached them on the 
basics, Hamilton said. 

"No one from Kansas State had ever played before, so 
some women from Nebraska came down to help out and 
show us the basic fundamentals to get us going," she said. 

Amy Mott, senior in interior architecture, said she 
became interested in playing the sport after being 
manager for the men's lacrosse team for two years. 

"I like that it's challenging and unique and not many 
people do it," Mott said. 

Although Mott became interested in the sport through 
her involvement with the men's team, she said the 
(Continued on page 197) 



women s 



lacrosse fc 195 



institute of 
industrial engineers 

Front Row: Todd Lakin, Lisa Keimig, Anita 
Ranhotra, Megan Conley, Kathy Shurtz, Chris- 
topher Smith, Monrovia Scott. Second Row: 
Amy Ratzenberger, Terry Irwin, Daniel Knox, 
Amy Yelkin, Regina Lindahl, Tracie Howard, 
Nancy Fleming, Karen Barber. Third Row: 
John Cox, Kathy Gooch, Stephanie Shields, 
Derek Sandstrom, Mason Stewart, Kurtis Walter, 
Sherrijenisch. Back Row: Jarrod Morris, Lawrence 
Andre, Christian Tonn, Meredith Haupt, Mike 
Holloway, Amy Hoppner. 



international club 

Front Row: Mort Hosseinipour, Yolanda Roa, 
Georgia Lea, Michael Nolting, Ashley Souther, 
Andrew Andresen, Claudette Riley. Second 
Row: Marcia Hancock, Victoria Goebel, Hussein 
Atie, Esperanza Roa de Andresen, Samir Awad. 
Back Row: Leslie Tomita, Phil McElwee, Georgios 
Filiopoulos, Nick Nickoladze. 



international 
coordinating council 

Front Row: Brad Wohler, Georgios Filiopoulos, 
Kouassi Kouakou, Tubene Lunkamba, Nafis 
Ahmed. Second Row: Suryadi Oentoeng, Katrin 
Topfer, Sandy Mothee, Bilal Mahmud. Back 
Row: Gunn Stithyudhakarn, Nobuyuki Takeda, 
Long Tran, Achmad Wany. 



intervarsity 
christian fellowship 

Front Row: Sarah Lunday, Shanna Cozart, 
Mary Bocox, Katie DeWeese, Diane Albertson, 
Catherine Freeborn. Second Row: Heather 
Fosberg, Susan Becraft, Amy Steanson, Kelly 
Rickert, Greg Haynes, Stephanie Moser, Belinda 
Potter. Back Row: John Potter, Jason Plummer, 
Jay Risner, Brian Welch, Scott Baker, Brent 
Stirtz, Brent Green. 



k-state 
information center 

(U-Leam) 

Billie Miller, Robert Eskildsen, Eric Thies, 
Joleen Macek, Denise Luginbill. 





fSLjjRfl ...0. 




196 



m 



women s lacrosse 











1 rying to kill 
time before they 
participate in a 
drill during la- 
crosse practice, 
Angi Graham, 
junior in kinesiol- 
ogy, jokes around 
with Tia Swanson, 
sophomore in nu- 
trition and exer- 
cise science, and 
Cindy Tribble, 
freshman in the 
pre-health profes- 
sions. This was 
the first year for 
the women's la- 
crosse team on 
campus. (Photo by 

Cary Conover) 



learning the game 

(Continued from page 195) 
women's game was played differently. 

"Women's rules are different than men's," Mott 
said. "The only thing that is the same is the stick, ball and 
the goal." 

One main difference was that women lacrosse play- 
ers had less contact than men players, Hamilton said. 

"With men, they have full pads and can hit each 
other a lot more," she said. "We don't have pads, and 
the rules are stricter." 

The lacrosse season started at the end of February. 
Games were played in the spring, and tournaments took 
place in the fall. 

"The majority of playing is done in the spring," Mott 
said. 

However, Hamilton said more games would prob- 
ably be added in the fall. 

"We just got started, so we will probably play as 
much in the fall as in the spring." 

Despite the increasing number of matches for the 
women's team, there were few teams for them to 
compete against. 

"There are not many teams to play in the area," 
Wuertz said. "We'll play KU, Nebraska and some 
Colorado teams." 



JVlary Wuertz, freshman in architec- 
tural engineering, talks with Kathy 
Kootz, freshman in environmental de- 
sign, and other team members during 
practice. The women's lacrosse team 
had an outdoor practice on Jan. 23 
because the weather was unusually mild. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

Owanson passes the ball to a teammate 
during a practice at Memorial Stadium 
in January. The team recruited mem- 
bers at the Activities Carnival Sept. 12. 
They played most of their games in the 
spring, but tournaments usually took 
place in the fall. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



women's lacrosse 



& 



197 





tl> 4^ 1LX V It v 



a. 



r \j w\ ^o 




men's glee club 



Front Row: Robin Kickhaefer, Scott Brown, Daran Lemon, Lance Rosenow, Jeyson Peters, Marc 
Williams, Zach Mills, David Baehler. Second Row: Leslie Rich, Jason Plummer, Jamie Bush, Aaron 
Rice, Jeff Heinrichs, Todd Lakin, Jeff Hershberger, Gelmine Capati, Jason Burnham, Zac Carlon. 
Third Row: Greg Thomas, Craig Cowles, Darren Gabel, Ryan Boman, Chuck Deacon, Rod Schump, 
Cade Caselman, Byron Jayne, David Wichman, David Diederich. Fourth Row: Chad Bigler, Aaron 
Schultz, Jay Risner, Scott Ediger, Mark Lange, Troy Thornton, Tad Hernandez, Matt Larson, Mike 
Ade, Toby Matthies. Fifth Row: Jeff Rankin, Shawn Rogers, Chris Freberg, Jeff Rathlef, Rob 
Anderson, Matt Albright, Matt Lampe, Jeff Wilkinson, Tyler Reynolds, Dale Bixby. Back Row: Joe 
Mathieu, Sean Brandt, Greg Newham, Brian Siegrist, Paul Klingele, Scott Thomas, Thomas Annis, 
Jason Terry. 




198 ffc cats for cans 












While putting 
the Cats for Cans 
display together, 
MarkMazour, se- 
nior in architec- 
tural engineering, 
and Travis Rink, 
senior in second- 
ary education 
work on taping 
down a football 
field carpet at 
Manhattan Town 
Center. When 
the display was 
completed the 
cans resembled 
KSU Stadium, 
complete with 
the press box, 
stands and goal 
posts. (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 

A. sign marks the 
arena of pie bom- 
bardment for the 
Cat for Cans 
Challenge in the 
Bluemont Hall 
lobby. Students 
challenged the 
faculty to see who 
could donate the 
most cans. Stu- 
dents who do- 
nated cans could 
vote for the pro- 
fessor they want- 
ed to receive a pie 
in the face, while 
the faculty voted 
for students. 
The faculty won 
by donating more 
than 400 cans. 
(Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 



Students and faculty take part in the second annual Cats for Cans by 
donating canned goods for the Flint Hills Breadbasket, doing so in the 

spirit of giving 



Th, 



he spirit of giving expressed the can-do attitude of 
student leaders. 

The second annual Cats for Cans challenged K-State 
students and faculty to end hunger in the Manhattan 
area by donating non-perishable items. 

From Oct. 15 to Nov. 15, students united in Cats for 
Cans to collect several thousand canned goods. The 
project's theme was the 30 Days of Thanksgiving, 

Greek organizations, residence halls, honorary soci- 
eties and other student groups joined forces with the 
Cats for Cans committee. Ruth Ann Wefald served as 
the administration's representative to the group and said 
it was important for students to help others. 

"The project is important because there is a critical 
need for additional food for people living on the margin 
in Manhattan," Wefald said. "It is wonderful for stu- 
dents to show the spirit of giving by helping others." 

Shirley Bramhall, executive director of the Flint 
Hills Breadbasket, said non-perishable canned goods 
were included in holiday baskets distributed by the Flint 
Hills Breadbasket or given to 48 recipient agencies. 

"This project helps feed the hungry and helps those 
who cannot feed themselves," she said. "The effort of 
the students shows their visible support and shows our 
students are valuable to us in more ways than one." 

Bramhall said students' efforts had a positive effect on 
the community, especially since the 1 992 census showed 
Riley County had a national poverty level of 21.2 
percent. The K-State community collected 48,500 
pounds and raised more than $3,700. 

"From Jan. 1 through June 30, we donated to 2,933 
families this past year compared to 2,343 families during 
(that same period in) 1992," Bramhall said. 

The biggest collection of canned goods occurred at 
the Oct. 30 Homecoming football game against Uni- 
versity of Oklahoma. Student Governing Association 
members collected cans for two hours before the game. 

Michelle Eble, co-chairwoman of the event and 
senior in architectural engineering, said student in- 
volvement in Cats for Cans was imperative for the 
project's success. 



by Lisa Staab 



"I think the students have a bad reputation in the 
community because they still think we're kids," Eble 
said. "Since we're doing something that benefits the 
community, it puts the students in a better light." 

Community members saw architectural engineer- 
ing students' efforts Oct. 23-31 at Manhattan Town 
Center. The students built a large replica of KSU 
Stadium, the Dev Nelson Press Box and Vanier Football 
Complex out of cans. After contributing $1 or one can, 
donors were allowed to guess the number of cans used 
in the construction. 

The K-State Union Bookstore also supported the 
canned food drive, said Lori Davis, senior in human 
ecology and mass communication. From Nov. 1-15, 
the bookstore gave a 20-percent discount for each 
canned food donation. 

In addition, the College of Education ambassadors 
joined the spirited competition with a pie contest 
suggested by Dean Michael Holen. For each can 
donated, students voted on 20 faculty members or 15 
student leaders to be in the contest. 

"Our ambassadors thought it was a good idea to get 
faculty involved with students," said Travis Rink, 
senior in secondary education. "We started off slow. 
The students were ahead, and we were afraid the faculty 
wouldn't take part, but the faculty wouldn't be de- 
graded. They donated more than 400 cans the last four 
hours of the competition." 

Rink, who had a pie thrown in his face, said the pies 
offered an incentive for people to make donations. The 
college had a total collection of 915 canned goods. 

"It was great that we collected that many cans from 
our college," Rink said. "The support from the faculty 
and students was tremendous and expressed our con- 
cern for the community." 

Wefald said she was impressed with student leaders' 
work in the project. 

"It (the project) is absolutely terrific with student-led 
effort," Wefald said. "It reaffirms my love and faith for 
K-State. We have something special on our campus, 
which is the wonderful spirit of caring." 



cats for cans fe 199 



kappa delta pi 



Front Row: Jina Kugler, Larisa Parks-Roy, 
Jacquelyn Hohman. Back Row: Sara Railsback, 
Rachelle Siefkes, Mark Berger. 



kappa kappa psi 



Front Row: Travis McDiffett, Seth Galitzer, 
Colleen Kelly, Sam Eichelberger, RayTrimble, 
Steve Barnum. Second Row: Jon Thummel, 
Heather Heaton, Jim Sommerfield, Troy 
Coverdale, Dana Lee, David Starks, Bob Lehman. 
Back Row: Clayton Janasek, Bryan KJostermeyer, 
Alex Shultz, Jay Wigton, Mark Lange, Kristi 
Hodges. 



kappa omicron nu 

Michele Bell, Shawn Martin, Sandy Steele, 
Denise Bieling. 



kinesiology student 
association 

Front Row: Susan McNellis, Marsha Stephenson, 
Carla Wiederholt, Lucretia Swanson, Suzanne 
Terry. Second Row: Mike Cosse, Brandon 
Forssberg, Lori Hellebusch, Emily Brink, Amie 
Holbrook, Tisha Schmelzle. Back Row: Mel- 
issa Hart, Jacki Ibbetson, Chad Carter, Brad 
House, Janet Seitz, Lori Snook. 



korean student association 

Front Row: Yangsoo Kim, Yun Chung Yang, 
Do Sup Chung, Okkyung Chung, HaGyoo 
Song, Yoonhie Lee, KihyeogOh. Second Row: 
Meeyoung Seong, Yo-Jung Kim, Jang Woen 
Lee, Jae Yoon Cha. Back Row: Sangwon Lee, 
Dong Yeop Lee, Seung Mo Koo. 




200 4s new directions 




flew directions allows students to 
start a new life by acquiring 

job skills 



No, 



by Claudette Riley 



Cynthia Benfer, 
administrative as- 
sistant, talks on 
the phone with a 
prospective client 
in the New Direc- 
tions office. New 
Directions cov- 
ered seven coun- 
ties and worked 
with numerous 
community agen- 
cies. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




women's glee club 



Front Row: Hidi Hodges, Carol Saueressig, 
Sheila Corwin, Jamie Deterding, Amber Scott, 
Angela Denmark, Sheila Jeffers, Emily Skin- 
ner. Second Row: Alaina Alexander, Dina 
Willey, Danielle Paris, Christie Phipps, Darlene 
Rau, Tonya Rohrer, Emilie Lunsford, Suzanne 
Edson. Third Row: Sara Splichal, Denise 
Cadwallader, Shelly Hall, Amy Dirksen, Dana 
Soeken, Susan Bosley, Elisabeth Winkle, Linda 
Nyhan. Fourth Row: Stephanie Laudemann, 
Heather Buster, LeAnn Lawrenz, Michele Meier, 
Michelle Herren, Angie Ryan, Anna Marie 
Goodwin, Laurie Forsberg, Carrie Clark. Back 
Row: Nicole Smith, Stephanie Elliott, Nancy 
Grubb, Lee Ann Hayes, Megan Loeb, Jen- 
nifer Faulkner, Gretchen Ricker, Laura Gwaltney. 



ohirley Marshall, director of New Di- 
rections, speaks during the group's 
back-to-school meeting on Sept. 30. 
The meeting, which was at the Man- 
hattan Public Library, was a time to 
discuss college/vocational exploration, 
financial aid options and support ser- 
vices for adults. (Photo by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



/othing pleased Shirley Marshall more than seeing 
new faces at her door. For Marshall, director of New 
Directions, each new face meant another person was 
looking for a second chance in life. 

Located on the second floor of the Foundation 
Center, the New Directions office was referred to 
hundreds of people each year. Aimed toward helping 
single or newly divorced women and mothers, New 
Directions also assisted anyone interested in upgrading 
or gaining new work skills. 

"The people who come to us know they need to 
make a change in their lives or careers," Marshall said. 
"We show them options and opportunities and refer 
them to the right places." 

New Directions worked with a graduating senior 
last April who was dealing with fears about interviewing 
for her first job. 

"I had a K-State senior come in before graduation 
with very low self-esteem. She was shy about the 
prospect of interviewing for jobs," Marshall said. "I 
connected her with a group at Lafene and set up mock 
interviews and did role playing with her. That way we 
could give her feedback and reassurance." 

The office referred three times as many people to other 
agencies. Ninety-five percent of the clients were women. 

"We do what no one else in the community does. 
We give undivided one-on-one attention and spend 
time developing their confidence and skills," she said. 
"We focus on them and we are there to listen." 

Jane Anderson (not her real name), Manhattan resi- 
dent, found herself starting her life over two years ago. 

"I was married to a Fort Riley soldier. I didn't think 
about what I was going to do if it (the marriage) ended. 
I didn't think it would," Anderson said. "I'm not from 
Manhattan, and suddenly I was looking for a house and 
work and caring for two young boys alone." 

Anderson found a new beginning at New Direc- 
tions. She heard about the program through her oldest 
son's Headstart teacher. 

"His teacher told me about New Directions, and I 
needed direction in my life. At first it was hard for me 
to ask for help," she said. "After two weeks, I called. We 
set up a time and talked." 

After using a book about improving typing skills and 
taking a class about general computer skills, Anderson 
applied for a job. 

"Marshall showed me how to write a resume and 
what to do when going on an interview," she said. "I 
was hired for the second job I applied for. The skills 
New Directions taught me helped get my foot in the 
door." 



new directions f£ 201 



ksdb executive staff 

Front Row: Joe Montgomery, Mark Good, 
Pete Aiken, Amy Lietz, Robyn Nash. Back 
Row: Eric Melin, Troy Coverdale, Bryan Schrag, 
Kerri Ryan. 



marketing club 



Front Row: Amenda Edmondson, Anita Manke, 
Crista! Janovec, Monica Hargreaves, Jill Adams, 
Christina Eby, Stephanie Supple, Christy Fuhrman, 
Bing Kong. Second Row: Melissa Berkley, 
Brenda Batchman, Stacey Taylor, Keri McEachern, 
Katrina Stenfors, Gwen Hammerschmidt, Joni 
Johnson, Chris Knapp. Third Row: Michelle 
Gibbs, Jennifer Haut, Kristi Amon, Lonna 
Hamm.Trista Hoops, Scott I wig, Troy Oliver, 
Kristi Walczak. Back Row: Darren McDonald, 
Brian Wetter, Jason Johnson, Bradley Elliott, 
Bob Schmidt, Wayne Norvell, Kirk Reimer. 



marlatt hall 
governing board 

Front Row: Scott Schlessman, James Hall, 
Paul Vassos, Dave Gast, Robert Ewing. Back 
Row: Jeffrey Thomas, John Thompson, Michael 
Wolf, Dean Hall, Jeremy Rogge. 



mccain student 
development council 

Front Row: Yuki Komagata, Christine Changho, 
Amy Alexander, Deana Delp, Emilie Lunsford. 
Back Row: Hope Hurla, Steve Eidt, Monte 
Wentz, Roger Trenary. 



men s soccer 



Front Row: Dan Czarnecki, Jason Bergman, 
Kristen Dekker, Brent Carpani, Frank Weeks, 
Bart Vance, Scott Massmann, Josh DeBiasse. 
Second Row: James Moore, Will Schwab, Andrew 
Beard, Dan Watkins, Jeff Sawarynski, Saleh 
Karsou, Chris Martinson. Back Row: Rodolfo 
Montes de Oca, Carlos Paz, Eric Fitzwater, 
Darren Eskridge, Iamd Dashti, Bryan Hethcoat, 
Donald Robertson, Victor Atughonu. 




202 



fs kappa kappa psi 




/. 



or Kappa Kappa Psi, traveling to 
Arizona ended a year of service on a 

high note 



by Chad Harris 



Deandra Wirth, 
sophomore in 
business adminis- 
tration, passes out 
song books to 
Kappa Kappa Psi 
members before 
they sing Christ- 
mas carols. About 
20 members went 
caroling and to the 
party afterward. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Me, 



Lembers of Kappa Kappa Psi, an honorary band 
fraternity, said traveling to Tucson, Ariz., to perform at 
the Copper Bowl was a highlight for club members. 

"Every member of the marching band went to the 
bowl game, and this was something I think everyone 
was looking forward to," said Bob Lehman, chapter 
president and senior in construction science. 

Kappa Kappa Psi and its sister organization, Tau Beta 
Sigma, were composed of marching and pep band 
members who devoted their time to community service 
programs and sponsored social functions. 

To be invited into the honorary, members had to 
(Continued on page 205) 





JVLembers of Kappa Kappa Psi, the 
band honorary, sing Christmas carols 
in front of their band director's house. 
The group made three stops to sing, 
beginning with President Jon Wefald's 
home. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

.Denis Payne, junior in secondary edu- 
cation, responds to a comment made 
about the Christmas gift he received at 
a party after the group went caroling. 
The group went to a member's house to 
exchange gifts and find out who their 
secret parents for initiation were. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



kappa kappa psi fs 203 



mennonite student group 

Front Row; Doug Regehr, Jill Kauffman, Kimberly 
Budd, Jennifer Bergen. Second Row: Marty 
Albrecht, Trissa Duerksen, Sandra Goering, 
Chelan Duerksen, Brandon Unruh. Back Row: 
Cedric Blough, Stan Kroeker, Kevin Goering, 
Mark Hiebert, Matt Janzen. 



microbiology club 

Front Row: Steve Sobba, Stephanie Ford, Jeff 
Liang, Paul Taylor. Back Row: Jason Rutherford, 
Kate Diettich, Steve Koenigsman, Tim Steiner, 
Dwayne Dickerson. 



minority assembly 
of students in health 

Front Row: Edie Yourse, Mimi Fekadu, Alex 
Mamaril, Deda Kim. Back Row: Dina Bennett, 
Calvin Kim, Shauntelle Hines, Norman Sedillo, 
Veronica Johnson. 



moore hall governing 
board executive board 



Front Row: Nonnie Shivers, Carol Reid, Mary 
Miller, Shawn Miller. Second Row: Kenneth 
Hancock, Laurie King, Cassi Pempin, Kate 
Kiernat. Back Row: Joseph Weisenbetget, Allan 
Bleakley, Brian Welborn, Michael Kerr, Snehal 
Bhakta. 



moore hall 
governing board 



Front Row: Shawn S. Martin, Melissa Dunn, 
Kate Kiernat, Mary Miller, Keisha Reed, Carol 
Reid. Second Row: Kenneth Hancock, Cassi 
Pempin, Laurie King, Nonnie Shivers, Chad 
Skelton, Joy Raccagno. Back Row: Joseph 
Weisenberger, Brian Welborn, Tad Hernandez, 
Snehal Bhakta, Michael Kerr, Craig Benson, 
Allan Bleakley. 




Colleen Kelly, junior in biology, laughs 
with Stan Fink, group co-sponsor, at Fink's 
house after caroling. Fink gave the group 
refreshments. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



204 



f% kappa kappa psi 




Joel Thummel, graduate student in 
sociology, runs from Bob Lehman, se- 
nior in construction science, as Lehman 
prepares to tackle him in the snow at 
Bramlage Coliseum. Members of the 
band played for the men's basketball 
team when it returned from defeating 
KU Jan. 17. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

high note 

(Continued from page 203) 
belong to a campus band. Active members were asked 
to join during their first band season and had to maintain 
a 2.0 GPA to remain in the honorary. 

Kappa Kappa Psi also assisted with the daily functions 
of the marching band. 

"During marching band season, we are really busy. 
We get everyone fitted for their uniforms, pass them 
(the uniforms) out before and collect them after games," 
said Alex Shultz, senior in electrical engineering. 

Lehman said friends invited him to join the honor- 
ary, which led to his involvement in the organization. 

"Being a member takes quite a bit of time, with 
meetings, services and social gatherings, but it's well- 
spent time and definitely worthwhile," Lehman said. 

Activities included planning dances, building per- 
cussion boxes and props for football game halftime 
performances and promoting college bands. 

Stan Fink, Kappa Kappa Psi co-sponsor and former 
band director, said members were continually recruited. 

"We're always looking for interested members," 
Fink said. "It is looked upon as an honor to be asked (to 
join). We're equally open to all band members." 

Shultz said the group helped him gain self-confidence. 

"The people in Kappa Kappa Psi are outstanding band 
members and leaders," he said. "Most of my best friends 
are in the club, and it has prepared me and made me more 
comfortable in applying for leadership positions." 





orchestra 



Front Row: Lauren Markley, Alice Hall, Aaron Hitchcock, Scott Parmley, David Littrell, Molly Lewis, Le Zheng, Melinda Marrinek-Smith, Suzanne Kraus. 
Second Row: Tait Stahl, Laura McGill, Kaylene Buller, Nathan Littrell, Janet Graham, Jennifer Conroy, Susan Dame, Jenni Dugan, Becky Bammes, Laura 
Jackson, Rick Wilson, Shylette Carson, Janette Meyet. Third Row: Jennifer Greever, Monika Tietjen, Darin Fincher, Holly Rhodes, Michelle Graham, Cyndy 
Larson, Nancy Calhoun, Chris Towle, Christina Eby, Brenda Frey, Stefanie Norton, David Clark. Fourth Row: Tara Ericson, Jennifer Maddox, Leslie Rich, 
Sherria Ryan, Kate Gilliland, Michelle Baker, Paul Moncrief, Dennis Wright, Martin Shobe, Patricia Mickey, Brian Hardeman, Toby Weishaar, Jason Bond, 
Marc Riegel, Doug Gruenbacher, Jennifer Goates, Kristin McGrath, Elise Stemmons, Patricia Carpenter, Tom Peterson. Back Row: Jennifer Cole, Lyndal 
Nyberg, Florence Schwab, Darrin Duff, Glenn Lavezzi, James Wilson, Brian Brooks, Lillian Lancaster, Eudora Bunker, Levi Morris, Ann Miner. 



kappa kappa psi fc 205 



Oyed Shakir, 
graduate student 
in electrical engi- 
neering, rests on 
his cricket bat be- 
tween overs. Un- 
like baseball, 
cricket could have 
up to 50 overs. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




t 



he international students who have 



the time to compete in cricket, find 
themselves involved in 



court wars 



by Claudette Riley 



L. 



i oud calls and shouted scores between cricket play- 
ers were often heard inside the residence halls surround- 
ing Derby Complex's courts. 

A club composed of international students from 
Pakistan, India and Australia gathered to play cricket 
with an enthusiasm that transferred from their native 
lands. 

"In my country (Pakistan) and in (other) cricket- 
playing countries, cricketers are more famous than 
movie stars," said Sohail Malik, Cricket Club president 
and senior in electrical engineering. "Everyone plays 
cricket and wants to be a professional cricketer." 

The club had an average of 30 players and met every 
weekend throughout the summer and spring. Practice 
times were determined by the weather. 

"If it's nice out, we play," Malik said. "When I 
arrived here, word-of-mouth spread through our coun- 
trymen, and we joined because we play cricket. It's a 
national game." 

Practice times and club scrimmages were ruled by 
the weather. 

"Our games are delayed or canceled because it rains 
a lot in Manhattan," Malik said. "We did stop playing 
earlier this year because of the cold weather. We don't 
mind some of the weather but not the freezing wind or 
snow." 

The club occasionally split into country teams and 
played each other. Members said winning cricket was a 
matter of national pride. 

"Pakistan won the World Cup in 1992, so we kind 
offeel like we own the game," said Habib Shaikh, senior 
in business administration. "We've watched kids play- 
ing on the streets and in the parks at 5 and 6 years of age 
or watched professionals on television play the game." 

The scrimmage teams changed regularly, but the 
cricket club had a chance to test themselves in a 
collegiate battle against KU. 

"We played against KU last spring and they gave 
(Continued on page 208) 




Adam Khan and 
Bilal Mahmud, 
both seniors in 
electrical engi- 
neering, run in 
between the wick- 
ets scoring runs in 
the first over of the 
game. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 

Ohakeelur Fa- 
rooqi, graduate 
student in genet- 
ics, bowls the ball 
to the batter. 
Bowling in cricket 
was the equivalent 
of pitching in 
baseball, but the 
ball was different. 
For this game, the 
players simply 
used a tennis ball 
because they could 
not afford to pur- 
chase official 
equipment. 
{Photo by Cary 
Conover) 





206 % cricket 




mortar board 



Front Row: Erin McLain, Staci Pohlmann, 
Jennifer Nichols, Julie White, Rhonda Ambrose, 
Daran Lemon, Molly Hofmeier, Jennifer Scheidt, 
Kellie Sigars. Second Row: Jina Kugler, Linda 
Arthington, Kristi Humston, Michele Gerber, 
Marcie Marriott, Jana McKee, Angela Comeaux, 
Jeremy Hoppas, Jennifer Burner. Third Row: 
Christie Johnson, Staci Cranwell, Jennifer 
Mongeau, Greta Nickel, Kristi Walczak, Catherine 
Freeborn, Lori Hellebusch, Julie Kerschen, 
Rachel Smith. Back Row: Grant Janke, Edwin 
Eisele, Dave Saunders, Brandon Clark, Kenton 
Epard, Brian Ward. 



multicultural 
student council 

Front Row: Brian Wika, Gennet Fantu, Edie 
Yourse, Deda Kim, Margaret DeBrown. Back 
Row: Laura Grabhorn, Travis Blackbird, Dan 
Lewerenz, Juan Vera, Jeffrey Loetel. 



national agrimarketing 
association 

Front Row: Salesa Smith, Sara Norbury. Sec- 
ond Row: Brian Welch, Garrett Van Zee, 
Kenneth Pilsl. Back Row: Aaron Abeldt, Ron 
Dubbert, Galen Wentz, Stefan Cruise. 



national education 
association officers 



(ksnea) 



Vicky Harlow, Deanene Sarver, Anita Kimball, 
Kristen McGrath, Ray Kurtz. 



national residence 
hall honorary 

Front Row: Nikki Thompson, Paula Ansay, 
Mathea Waldman, Dedra Woydziak, Suzanne 
Northcutt. Second Row: Dartel Loyd, Stacy 
Standley, Laura Sager, Rochelle Reynolds. Back 
Row: Shawn Klingele, Steve Koenigsman, Dan 
Merson, Debbie Perlman, Trissa Duerksen. 



cricket % 207 



J\han laughs while 
celebrating his 
team's win. Cricket, 
regarded as a gentle- 
man's game, be- 
came more com- 
petitive after the 
same players had 
been competing 
against each other 
during the year. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




court wars 



(Continued from page 206) 
a good match," Malik said. "They have regular practice 
times and a practice field. We have to make due." 

Scoring was similar to baseball. The regulation bat 
was shorter and fatter, and the ball was made from hard 
leather that made body pads necessary. A full playing 
field consisted of 1 1 bailers and fielders and two referees. 

"Modern-day baseball was shaped from cricket," 
Malik said. "However, there is an unlimited amount of 
runs a team can score, and the team who scores the most 
runs, wins." 

A 70- to 120-foot radius was marked on the field. If 
the ball rolled over the field's perimeter, the batter 
scored four runs. If the ball flew over, they scored six. 

Each bailer was limited to six balls, and once every 
bailer on a team threw all their balls, it was the end of an 
over, which was like an inning. A game usually con- 
sisted of 50 overs and usually lasted six to eight hours. 



Improvisation was a necessity for the club, members said. 

"The University has not given us the grounds, so we 
play in Derby's courts," said Bilal Mahmud, the club's 
vice president and senior in electrical engineering. 

The members played with a tennis ball because they 
couldn't afford the padding required for regulation play. 

"We would like to have a facility of our own," Malik 
said. "Some schools at least provide the balls and pads." 

Cricket, commonly considered a gentleman's game, 
became more heavily competitive as the members 
continued playing throughout the fall semester. 

"It is a very challenging game. It's a big deal if you go for 
it and win," Malik said. "It's very popular and interesting." 

Asad Ullah, graduate student in geography, said he 
viewed every opportunity to play cricket as a way to 
sharpen his skills. 

"You have to think a lot about how to get the next 
person out and decide strategies," Ullah said. "I love 
everything about this game. It's the activity, the com- 
petition and the thrill." 



JVLahmud tosse 
the ball back ti 
the bowler be 
tween outs. Th 
group alway 
played behim 
Moore Hall oi 
the Derby basket 
ball courts. "Yoi 
have to think a lo 
about how to ge 
the next persoi 
out and decid 
strategies," sai 
Asad Ullah, graci 
uate student 
geography. "I lov 
everything abot 
this game. It's th 
activity, the con: 
petition and th 
thrill." (Photo I 
Cary Conover) 



208 



% cricket 




national society of 
architectural engineering 

Front Row: Natasha Bettis, Amber Clark, 
Shannon Murphy, Marigrace Hobbs, Amee 
Urich, Brian Uhlrich. Second Row: Jason 
Wollum, Eric Bohn, Robert Harris, Paul Radley, 
Gregory Vossenkemper. Back Row: Ken Wil- 
ams, Laurie Black, Russell Fortmeyer, Ed 
Chavey, Mary Bubacz. 



national society 
of black engineers 

Front Row: Shontell Perkins, Dana Dixon, 
Bill Jackson, Stacey Davis, Esi Ghartey-Tagoe. 
Second Row: Khris House, Maurice Madison, 
Cherie Clay, Alice Walker, Myesha Pleasant, 
Chris Black. Third Row: Marlone Davis, Wesley 
Revely, Tamara Morrow, David Roberson, 
Wallace Gary. 



national united 

law enforcement 

officers association 

Front Row: Kim Edwards, Josh Tuel, Pam 
Kendall, Toni Dewey, Shawn Gordon. Sec- 
ond Row: Preston Tackett, Gwen Wentland, 
Heath Bechler, James Crawshaw. Back Row: 
Russell Prothe, Dallas Gilmore, Clint Breithaupt, 
Troy Fisher, Kirt Yoder. 



new currents 



Front Row: StaceyTaylor, Irene Assaad, Valerie 
Thornton, Beth Bradley. Second Row: Mel- 
issa Dehner, Randy Marchesi, Chris Russell, 
Tim Lindemuth. Back Row: Bryce Berquist, 
Eric Btunt, Mark Hazlett, Dan Merson. 



omega chi epsilon 

Front Row: Paul Hoeller, Jarad Daniels, Scott 
Kring, Esi Ghartey-Tagoe. Second Row: Rob- 
ert Ewing, Stacy Mull, Kathy Alexander, Marion 
Schlatter. Back Row: Kevin Stokes, Ryan Green, 
Martin Riedel, Geoffrey Peter. 



cricket % 209 



Cjiristi Wright, 
junior in journal- 
ism and mass 
communications, 
takes notes during 
a slide presenta- 
tion presented by 
Gamma Theta 
Upsilon. "The 
club is designed to 
bring geography 
to everybody, 
even if you're not 
in a (geo- 
graphy)class," 
said David 
Howard, club 
president and 
graduate student 
in geography. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 




through speakers, regional meetings and brown bag lunches, Gamma Theta 



Upsilon promoted interest in studying 



the world 



Q 



Teography was often thought of as naming states 
and capitals, but Gamma Theta Upsilon tried to prove 
the discipline wasn't just rudimentary. 

The group sponsored speakers from outside the depart- 
ment, including Tom Coleman from Alabama A&M 
University who lectured on remote sensing. 

"Remote sensing is the use of satellite imagery or aerial 
photography to monitor environmental systems," said 
David Howard, club president and graduate student in 
geography. "A lot of speakers try to hit on current 
environmental problems." 

GTU members attended the Great Plains/Rocky 
Mountain regional meeting of the Association of Ameri- 
can Geographers in September in Boulder, Colo. 

Barbara Gibson, GTU vice president and graduate 
student in geography, said the meeting provided an 
opportunity for members to make contacts. 



by Prudence Siebert 

"It's exposure to meeting your peers and people you 
study under," Gibson said. "There are several different 
aspects you can go to, whether it be the human or physical 
side of geography." 

Geography Awareness Week generated increasedaware- 
ness about the study of geography, Howard said. 

"Geography had fallen out of the (class) curriculum in 
many areas," Howard said. "The purpose of GTU is to 
further interest in geography." 

GTU's annual fall banquet was during awareness week, 
and new members were initiated. 

Beginning Feb. 11, the group gathered on Fridays for 
brown bag lunches. Professors and students shared travel slides 
of interesting places. 

Howard said activities were open to the public. 

"The club is designed to bring geography to everybody, 
even if you're not in a (geography) class," he said. 



1 ommy Cole- 
man, certified soil 
classifier in the 
Department ol 
Plant and Soil Sci- 
ence at Alabama 
A&M University, 
talks to Gamma 
Theta Upsilon 
members. The 
group sponsored 
speakers from 
outside the geog- 
raphy department 
who were usually 
scholars traveling 
in the area. In ad- 
dition to sponsor- 
ing speakers, the 
geography club 
also attended a re- 
gional meeting in 
Boulder, Colo., 
and a national 
meeting in San 
Francisco. (Phott 
by Shane Keyser) 



210 



ffc gamma theta upsilon 





order of omega 



Front Row: Becky Bryan, Jennifer Mueller, 
Michelle Ryan, Kristin Brungardt, MikeTilbury, 
Scott Phillips. Back Row: KellieSigars, Kindra 
Brobst, Jelena Jovanovic, Chad Clement, Jus- 
tin Nielson, Derek Sandsttom, Anne Gamble. 



pakistan student 
association 



Front Row: Ghazala Sultana, Andaleeb Ahmed, 
Musrrat Jehan, RashidaQureshi, ShaziaAqeel. 
Second Row: Habib Shaikh, Adam Khan.Zaffar 
Nasar, Bilal Akber, Irfan Sohail, Sohail Malik. 
Back Row: Bilal Mahmud, Syed Shakir, Syed 
Rizvi, Mohammad Ashraf, Adeel Aqeel. 



parachute club 



Front Row: Jesse Magana, Paul Sodamann, 
Susan Svoboda. Second Row: Jennifer Bennett, 
Stephanie Salbetg, Anthony Hanson, Sara 
Vinduska. Back Row: Tim Argo, Devin Cecil, 
Eric Wessel, Kevin Rawson. 



phi beta lambda 



Front Row: John Biel, Scott Iwig, Tisha Sader, 
Cori Toburen. Back Row: Jason Murray, Brian 
Ansay, Eric Liudahl, Robert Sage. 



phi eta sigma 



Katen Wessel, Melanie Sumner, Gregory Gehrt, 
Mike Seyfert. 



gamma theta upsilon f£ 211 



phi upsilon omicron 

Front Row: Kristin Mills, Dana Suther, Michelle 
Lyczak, Lori Weixelman, Gretchen De Foreest, 
Heidi Feldman. Second Row: Nicole Wagner, 
Heather Noland, Karen Pence, Sheryl Drewis, 
Amy Viola. Third Row: Tracy Patterson, 
Shelly Haynes, Jill Kauffman, Sandy Steele, 
Kylia Lewis. Back Row: Mary Alice Schrick, 
Laurie Egbarts, Jennifer Blanton, Denise Bieling, 
Aimee Simmer. 



pi omega pi 



Front Row: Kirsten Mix, Jodie Woods, Kelly 
Meyeres, Julie Stauffer, Jamey Peterson. Back 
Row: Kathy Reno, Robin Wilson, Scott 
Forkenbrock, Judy Mahoney, Jeanne Port- 



pre-physical therapy 

Front Row: Jamie Sledd, Michelle Ochs, 
Janette Nelson, Carl Herring, Natalie Lehman, 
Mary Massieon, Amy Gordon. Second Row: 
Steph Pitney, Kelly Fletcher, Bill Savolt, Kristin 
Hodgson, Lori Hellebusch, Jennifer Whiteside, 
Mary Vohs, Sonia Villaverde. Back Row: 
Jamie Wilson, Matt Downey, Sarah Wolfe, 
Stan Stadig.Jenelle Green, Jeff Weast, Shawna 
Kerr, Jacki Ibbetson. 



pre-vet club 



(officers) 



Front Row: Linda Martin, Heather Shuey, 
Matt Walker, Shad Clymer, Melissa Schreiman, 
Ann-Marie Allison. Back Row: Tom Swafford, 
Eric Steinlage, Justin Hurley, Bill Wood, 
Bryan Balak. 



pre-vet club 



Front Row: Shawn Younkin, Heath Brown, 
Corbin Stevens, Lyle Dixson, Sara Pittser. 
Second Row: Julia Dixson, Candy Baldwin, 
Barbara Carter, Ashley Keith, Trisha O'Mara, 
Shelby Shannon. Third Row: Bret Koontz, 
Robert Tope, Staci Enloe, Carol Vavra, Lennea 
Montandon, Deborah LeRoy, Sharon Poulter. 
Back Row: Marisa Bickford, Dave Hasemann, 
Aaron Truax, Greg Myers, Brandon Turner, 
Carl Berg. 




212 £ student senate 




Vl/ith the future o/K-State students 
in their hands, Student Senate made 
decisions in others' 

best interest 

by Sheila McEwen 



Otudent Senate faced an agenda full of restructuring, 
reallocating and revising. 

The student governing body, whose legislative year 
began in April, had 41 of its 60 senators elected to their 
first year. Because of the high turnover rate, it took 
members awhile to learn parliamentary procedures. 

"It's always rough in the beginning, but overall it has 
been good," said Sarah Caldwell, College of Arts and 
Sciences senator and senior in English. 

She said the amount of newly elected members did 
have advantages. 

"The number of new ideas has increased," Caldwell 
said. "The new people are untainted by past efforts and 
the politics of Senate." 

Senate passed several issues and laid the groundwork 
for more to come. One controversial topic senators 
faced was the plus/minus system. 

The system, which originally passed Faculty Senate 
40-29, would have changed the University grading 
system. The new system would have enabled professors 
to give pluses and minuses to students beginning fall 1 994. 

Problems arose when senators questioned how stricdy 
the system would be enforced by instructors. 

"Not all teachers go for it," said DeLoss Jahnke, 
Senate chair and senior in agricultural journalism. 

The majority of senators opposed the system, and 
Caldwell said they rallied around the issue. 

"The plus/minus system really geared everyone 
up," Caldwell said. "It got everyone excited about 
changing something." 

Although Senate did not vote on the issue, they were 
instrumental in gaining student support against it by 
circulating petitions. More than 4,000 student signa- 
tures were obtained to prove the large amount of 
opposition among the student body. 

"The students saw the petitions as an avenue to get 
involved," said Trent LeDoux, Senate intern coordina- 
tor and sophomore in animal sciences and industry. 
"The plus/minus system is a big deal. We (senators) 
have stood up for this as a group." 

Faculty Senate later repealed its vote to implement 
the system based on the student oppostition. 

Senators also focused on restructuring the Finance 
(Continued on page 215) 



.Before their 
meeting, Michele 
Meier, junior in 
marketing, talks 
with Darrel Loyd, 
senior in account- 
ing, about the up- 
coming meeting. 
The two business 
senators were two 
of the 60 senators 
who committed 
their time to the 
senate and the 
University. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

Otudents make 
the best of their 
time during the 
meeting. Most 
senate meetings, 
which began at 7 
p.m., lasted until 
about 10:30 or 11 
p.m., but some- 
times they had 
been known to 
last all night. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Jelena Jovanovic, arts and sciences sena- 
tor and senior in psychology, listens to 
David Frese, student body vice president 
and junior in journalism and mass com- 
munications, talk during a student senate 
meeting. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



student senate 



& 213 



pre-vet club 



Front Row: Quentin Brands, Andrea Koch, 
Jennifer Brewster, Gretchen Guth. Second 
Row: Marty Gilmore, Matt Nelson, Trisha 
Maag, Nikki Thompson, Christina Madden. 
Back Row: Darin Simmons, Kenneth Ander- 
son, Jason Griffin, Janna Whitley, Stephanie 
Tilghman. 



professional convention 
management association 

Lisa Regan, Tina Coffelt, Ingrid Lemsitzer, 
Susan Worley. 



psi chi 



Front Row: Cynthia Cook, Camilla Forshay, 
Lisa Pierce, Crystal Valizan. Back Row: Ed 
Leboeuf, Carrick Williams, Kitchel Stephenson, 
Jill Spradlin, Sally Lee. 



pspicefan club 



Front Row: Michelle Munson, Marc Scarbrough, 
Kevin Burenheide, Snehal Bhakta, Hoa Nguyen. 
Second Row: Eddie Fowler, Rob Thomspon, 
Bart Fisher, Jason Torrey, Hank Straub. Back 
Row: Ron Evans, Jeff Fast, Dan Merson, Emetson 
Daniels, Bilal Mahmud. 



puerto rico baila 



Front Row: Arleen Barges, Maira Alonso. Sec- 
ond Row: Limarie Rodriguez, Jomari Torres. 
Back Row: Alejandro Ortiz, Carlos Simonetti, 
Esther Lopez, Luis Figueroa. 




214 & student senate 




best interest 




Oteffany Carrel, Student Senate repre- 
sentative to Faculty Senate and junior 
in journalism and mass communica- 
tions, reacts to comments regarding the 
plus/minus grading system during a 
Faculty Senate meeting Feb. 8. Faculty 
Senate voted to repeal legislation which 
would have enacted the new grading 
system in fall 1994. (Photo by Craig 
Hacker) 

1 odd Lakin, junior in industrial engi- 
neering, speaks in favor of repealing the 
plus/minus grading system legislation 
to members of Faculty Senate. (Photo 
by Craig Hacker) 



(Continued from page 213) 
Committee into two separate committees. Jahnke, 
Finance Committee chair, said it was an important 
change to make. 

"Now one committee doesn't have to tackle all the 
financial problems," he said. 

In the past, the Finance Committee dealt with every 
aspect of money from allocations to line fees. 

"We (Finance Committee members) handle every 
allocation of every penny," Caldwell said. 

The restructuring will take place after the spring 
election and will consist of two groups. One group will 
deal with allocations from Student Governing Associa- 
tion, and the other will only handle line-item fees. 

Another issue on their agenda was restructuring the 
fine arts fee, a fee every student paid. 

"Restructuring of the fine arts fee could have a major 
impact on certain colleges," Jahnke said. "Departments 
in the colleges will be affected, such as Ebony Theatre 
in the College of Arts and Sciences." 

The Fine Arts Committee had the responsibility of 
allocating funds to different fine art groups on campus. 

"The Fine Arts Committee is trying to make line- 
item allocation more efficient on what money goes 
where," Jahnke said. "It will give Senate a little more 
authority over how the fine-item money is allocated." 

Senate also planned to outline the responsibilities of 
the newly created student body vice president. Eric 
Henry, former graduate student, had the position until he 
resigned in December because of personal reasons. David 
Frese, deputy vice president andjunior in journalism and 
mass communications, was appointed to the position. 

The issues kept senators busy, and Jahnke said the 
new senators were doing a good job. 

"We got off to a slow start with as many new people 
as we had," Jahnke said. "Now people are really 
analyzing things. The senators and interns are taking 
their jobs seriously." 



student senate 0? 215 




(Xn interest in agriculture and a love of 
animals meant helping charities and 
living the rodeo life for ropers and 

bull riders 

by Taumya Ernst 

J. he mere name Rodeo Club brought forth images 
of Stetsons, Wranglers and boots, and, as Garth 
Brooks sang, "the bulls and the blood, the broncs and 
the mud." 

But members of the club were not necessarily 
members of the rodeo team, said Travis GrifEn, club 
president and senior in agribusiness. 

"The Rodeo Club is for team members and any- 
body who wants to learn about it. We have the Rodeo 
Club and the team. They're separate but kind of 
intermingled," GrifEn said. "While not all of the club 
members are team members, quite a few of those on the 
team are in the club." 

Janet Bailey, senior in animal sciences and industry, 
said the club was a support mechanism for the team. 

"It takes a lot of hard work and money to rodeo," 
Bailey said. "The club stands behind the team." 

The Rodeo Club was involved in 1 rodeos through- 
out the year including a fall alumni rodeo and a spring 
rodeo that both took place at K-State. 
(Continued on page 218) 



Iveleasing her 
lariat, Natalie 
Palmer, senior in 
business adminis- 
tration, runs down 
a calf during calf- 
roping practice. 
Rodeo Club mem- 
bers were not nec- 
essarily members 
of the rodeo team. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



Dave Katzer, 
junior in journal- 
ism and mass 
communications, 
leans forward with 
his hand high as 
the chute gate 
swings wide and 
the bull charges 
out. The club was 
involved in 10 ro- 
deos throughout 
the year. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 







216 



H: 



rodeo club 






putnam hall 
governing board 







Front Row: Lisa Elliott, Kelly Garletts, Gretchen 
Kirchhofer, Brand! Fischer. Second Row: Chris 
Bieberly, Scott Waters, Lindley Bliss, John 
Hawks, Maria Klingele. Back Row: PaulKlingele, 
Scott Egbert, Steve Plocek, Eric Ames. 



ranger challenge 



Front Row: Joel Snyder, Shane Collins, Tho- 
mas Dow, Mike Pearce, Naomi Peyton. Back 
Row: John DeGiulio, Kevin Kufahl, John Raletz, 
Shae Weide, Jason Lange. 



rangers 



Front Row: Jason Lange. Second Row: Bren 
Workman, Joel Snyder, Mike Pearce, Andy 
Scott, Ben Kearns, David Strange. Third Row: 
John DeGiulio, Dan Kress, Rachel Washing- 
ton, Naomi Peyton, Amanda Spillman. Fourth 
Row: Kevin Kufahl, Andrew Walls, Shae Weide, 
Shane Collins, John Raletz, Scott Strodtman. 
Back Row: Scott Rarden, Thomas Dow, Tho- 
mas Bartlett, Jeffery Bond, Richard Jones. 



rangers leadership 

Bren Workman, Joel Snyder, Ben Kearns, David 
Strange. 



recreational 
services council 



Front Row: Tara Wolfe, Joe Blasi, Parker 
Young, Bill Smeed, Christy McCallum, Raydon 
Robel. Back Row: Grant Janke, DeLossJahnke, 
Dale Silvius, Ed Skoog, Marcia Hellwig, Lindley 
Bliss. 



rodeo club ffc 217 




bull riders 



(Continued from page 216) 

"We put on two rodeos a year at K-State," Bailey 
said. "We do everything from advertising to contracting 
stock in preparing for the rodeo." 

GrifEn said the club had changed over the last few 
years. More members joined who were from colleges 
other than the College of Agriculture. The popularity 
of rodeos was on the rise, he said. 

"Rodeo has kind of followed the same path as the 
increased popularity of country music," Griffin said. "It 
used to be the members were always in an ag-related 
field, but we're starting to bring in people from every 
kind of background." 

Interest from students outside the agricultural field 
was not the only change in the club. Rodeo as a sport 
and a profession was more widely accepted, partially 
because of the team members themselves, said Steve 
Frasier, coach. 

He said current rodeo members knew more about 



rodeo competitions than those in the past. 

"Kids are more knowledgeable about the sport of 
rodeo. High school associations are able to better adapt 
our athletes to the sport of rodeo," Frasier said. "Rodeo 
has become a profession. It's notjust the kid coming into 
town on a Saturday night to rodeo and have a little fun." 

Although rodeos were serious events, they were still 
fun, said Natalie Palmer, women's team captain and 
senior in business administration. 

"It's really challenging and a lot of fun. There's a lot 
of hard work involved," Palmer said. "Rodeo's a sport 
that becomes a way oflife. Youjust never want to quit." 

Palmer competed in barrel racing, goat tying and 
breakaway roping, the events women club members 
were allowed to compete in. 

The men, on the other hand, were involved in 
roping, calf roping, bareback riding, saddle bronc riding, 
bull riding and bulldogging. 

(Continued on page 221) 



JNara Lowe, fresh- 
man in psychol- 
ogy, moves a bar- 
rel alongside her 
horse before she 
practices barrel 
racing in the 
arena. Women 
competed in bar- 
rel racing, goat 
tying and break- 
away roping. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 

Lowe leads a 
horse toward the 
Kaw Valley rodeo 
arena in Geo Park. 
The Rodeo Club 
was involved in 1 
rodeos through- 
out the year. 
(Photo Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



218 f£ rodeo club 




retail floriculture club 

Front Row: Christina Norman, Charlotte B racken , 
Janice Willmann, Melissa Anderson, Jennifer 
Farris, Kelly Franke. Back Row: Michelle Clark, 
Jennifer Maniquist, Sara Schweer, Heather 
Damewood, Kandace Kelly. 



rodeo club 



Front Row: Steve Frazier, Tammi Meyer, Natalie 
Palmer, Janet Bailey, Amy Fecht, John Owen. 
Second Row: Brian Smith, Shana Preedy, Lena 
Ratliff, Cami Dunham, Tiffany Haynes, Sherry 
Fryman, Becky Hopkins. Third Row: Travis 
Griffin, Larry Montgomery, Kristi Robel, Robbie 
Roesch, Kortney McGraw.Jimmy Rogers, Branson 
Rosenberger. Back Row: Randy Dalinghaus, 
Dan Suderman, Kalven Cederberg, Jeremy 
Ostrander, Cory Bailey, Darrin Barnett. 



rotaract club 



Front Row: Lisa Keimig, Lisa Elliott, Sandra 
Rabeneck, Dena AuCoin, Lyndsay Spire, Elizabeth 
Fiser. Second Row: Kristen Bailey, Ryan Osborn, 
Sean Pellersels, Carolyn Schaeffer, PatWilburn, 
Jamie Wilson. Back Row: Jeremy Bowman, 
John Stamey, Mark Clark, Dave Gaume, Clinton 
Coyle, Neal Bassi. 



salina ham radio 



Front Row: Rob Kelly, Mike Wilson, Jeff 
Davidson. Back Row: Greg January, Scott 
Jensen, Henry Rose, James Nelsen. 



salina institute 

of electronic and 

electrical engineers 

Front Row: Henry Rose, Jason Beckman, Greg 
January, Jeff Davidson. Back Row: Terry Mar, 
Alan Chapas, James Nelsen, Robert Marchio. 



rodeo club % 219 



salina land surveying club 

Front Row: Dennis Shreves, Angela Ahlers, 
Sheldon Bina, Marjii Martin, Connie Diskau, 
Troy Delka. Back Row: William Powell, Dave 
Kneubuhl, Virginia Davis, Andrew Miles, Ja- 
son Leadbetter, Cameron Keith, Clint Fry, 
Robert Gill, Steve Thompson. 



salina sga 



Front Row: Julie Fowles, Lynn Cochran, Sandy 
McClanahan. Back Row: Alex Johnson, Michael 
Luckey. 



salina student 
ambassadors 



Front Row: Calvin Beckler, Karen Werner, 
Jan Kabler, Angela Ahlers, Jason Leadbetter. 
Second Row:Jason Dougherty, Robert Gill, 
Lee Burgess, Ray Sramek. Back Row: Troy 
Delka, Rod Crawford, Anthony Li ttrell, Charles 
Otter, Wayne Tommer. 



salina tau omicron tau 

Front Row: David Ahlvers, Lynn Cochran, 
Sandy McClanahan, Charles Otter. Back Row: 
Rosie Goll, Virginia Davis, Dustin Gaines, 
Beth Thompson, Jan Kablet. 



sigma lambda beta interest 
group 

Front Row: Santos Ramirez, Jon Perez, Ian 
Bautista, Juan Vera, Carmen Sanchez. Back 
Row: Thurman Williams, Juan Bayolo, Daniel 
Santana, Tony Ramirez, John Martinez. 




220 fc rodeo club 




bull riders 



In the stands, 
Billy Hayes sleeps 
as participants in 
the jackpot gather 
in Weber Arena. 
Hayes drove from 
Berryville, Ark, to 
compete in the 
calf-roping event. 
The event was a 
fundraiser for Ro- 
deo Club. Other 
fundraisers in- 
cluded seeking 
donations from 
Manhattan busi- 
nesses for a ben- 
efit auction in De- 
cember and bring- 
ing Baxter Black, 
a well-known 
cowboy poet, to 
K-State in Febru- 
ary. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 

ohane Hessman, 
senior in business 
administration 
tapes his arm and 
wrist before riding 
a bull. He taped 
himself for extra 
support needed to 
keep his hands in 
the rigging during 
the ride. Men in the 
club were also in- 
volved with roping, 
calf roping, bare- 
back riding, saddle 
bronc riding, bull 
riding and bulldog- 
ging. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



(Continued from page 219) 

As with other intercollegiate sports, if the athletes didn't 
maintain a 2.0 GPA, they couldn't stay on the team, Bailey 
said. 

"It's a big challenge to balance activities and academics, 
but we draw some pretty high-caliber students," Bailey 
said. 

The club helped the team travel to rodeos during the 
year by sponsoring various fundraisers. They sought dona- 
tions from Manhattan businesses for a benefit auction in 
December. Following the auction, the club sponsored a 
pig roast and a dance at Kickers Bar & Grill. 

In February, the club brought the nationally known 
cowboy poet, Baxter Black, to campus. Bailey said the 
event was billed as a scholarship fundraiser. 

"We're looking into establishing an endowment," 
Bailey said. "We're looking for the longevity of the rodeo 
program at K-State." 

The club received the profit from the performance as 
well as a 10 to 20 percent gratuity from Black's books and 
tapes that were sold during his stop at K-State, Bailey said. 

Club members also planned a special opportunity for 
handicapped children to see a rodeo when team members 
competed at K-State. 

"We help with a lot of handicapped kids," Griffin said. 
"Big Lakes here in Manhattan and Cappers in Topeka are 
involved. We invite all these kids the night before our 
actual rodeo for the practice. They get to see everything 
that will be in the actual rodeo but up close and more 
personal. They get a chance to talk to team members and 
see the animals." 

The club members also developed an educational 
program for rodeo fans. 

"Rodeo is very much a spectator sport, but we also want 
to inform the audience," Bailey said. 

The program taught spectators about the care of stock, 
production agriculture and how a rodeo was put on, Bailey 
said. 

Interaction with the community and within the club 
itself was what mattered most to club members, Palmer said. 

"In the club, you're making friends with people you'll 
keep in touch with your whole life," she said. 



Janet Bailey, senior 
in animal sciences 
and industry and 
Miss Rodeo K- 
State, rides in the 
Homecoming pa- 
rade Oct 9. Her 
duties included re- 
cruiting, represent- 
ing K-State and 
serving on the Ro- 
deo Club executive 
council. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



rodeo club ffc 221 



sigma lambda chi 

Front Row: Steve Lebeda, Ted Strahm, Mark 
DeVolder, James Goddard. Second Row: John 
Hancock, Tucker Kelsey, Brad Creager, Keith 
Banes. Back Row: Jeremy Spencer, Cory Wilgers, 
Steve Swanson, Jeff Fountain, Matt Schindler. 



sigma lambda gamma 



(Latina sorority) 



Front Row. Deda Kim, Jeannette Torres, Christina 
Florez, Susan Campbell, Irene Assaad. Second 
Row: Elsa Diaz, Felicia A. McKoy, Cecilia 
Vite, Suad Suleiman, Michelle Smith. Back 
Row. Sonnia Torres, LisaTamayo.Joni Frontera, 
Patricia Armendariz, Lisa Altamira, Laura 
Grabhorn. 



society for the advancement 
of management 

Front Row: Jake McCanless, Sara Johnson, 
Tami Young, Darcy Coffel, Benjamin Lacy, 
Lisa Brinkman, Judith Delapasion, Angela Price. 
Second Row: Dana Wills, Tara Lind, Jodi 
Dawson, Amenda Edmondson, Kim Lanker, 
Dina Wills, Chuck Haynes. Back Row: Ed- 
ward Kinsey, Derek Johnson, Greta Nickel, 
Chad Beaulieu, Jennifer Cox, Brian Bailey, 
Kimberly Cummins, Kimberly Wahlmeier.Tim 
Spencer. 



society for the advancement 
of management 

Front Row: Carrie Summers, Charity Wischmeyer, 
Holly Horsch, Kelly Knight, Rachel Lewis, 
April Jones, Ram Prakash Madanraj. Second 
Row: Jennifer Ostmeyer, Mollie Craft, Anida 
Roberts, Cheryl Holthaus, Deidre Powell, Jennifer 
Meeder, James Dietz. Back Row: Roy Ewing, 
Andrea Roberts, Jennifer Buessing, Tammy 
Baker, James Mitchell, Jennifer Bergman, John 
Conley, Jason Murray, Matthew Becker. 



society for the advancement 
of management 

Front Row: Shannon Fair, Jay Dibble, Tracy 
Lee, Evelyn Ho, Bing Kong, Colette Mlynek, 
Laura Buterbaugh. Second Row: Phillip Korenek, 
John Haughey, Scott Cooper, Brian Virginia, 
Susan Williams, Shane Voelker. Back Row: 
Matthew Kelley, Scott Egbert, James Renfroe, 
Patrick Reilly, Neil Richardson, Eric Westphal, 
David Fletcher. 




222 ffc classy cats 




(After a controversial dimissal by the 
director of bands, the Classy Cats 
prepare themselves to dance their 

last dance 



L^hristine Welsh, 
junior in business 
administration, 
performs with the 
rest of the Classy 
Cats during the 
squad's halftime 
performance. The 
team won a trip to 
the national dance 
team competition 
by performing the 
routine at the Na- 
tional Cheerlead- 
ing Association 
Summer Cheer 
and Dance Camp. 
(Photo by David 
Mayes) 

1 he team per- 
forms close to the 
crowd during a 
timeout near the 
end of the game. It 
was the last year 
the Classy Cats 
performed with 
the K-State 
Marching Band. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



5a 



by Christi Wright 



>ay goodbye to the Classy Cats. 

The dance team was officially dismissed from the K- 
State Marching Band and removed from the Depart- 
ment of Music after squad members failed to attend a 
band concert in which they were not participating. 

Marching Band, an academic course, included all 
instrumentalists, flag team members, twirlers and the 
Classy Cats. It was stated in the policies and procedures 
section of the Marching Band Handbook that "One 
unexcused performance absence warrants a failing grade 
and possible dismissal from the 'Pride' at the director's 
discretion." 

Failing the course concerned group members. 

"When our grades were in question, that's when our 
parents really got involved," said Jeanette Johnson, 
Classy Cats captain and senior in psychology. "We 
heard he was going to flunk two girls on the team." 

Johnson said the ordeal was emotional for the squad. 

"As a senior and the oldest one on the team, it hurt 
me to see the younger girls get so upset. I've had my 
chance and loved being on the team, but the younger 
ones are just getting started," Johnson said. "I wanted a 
good squad this year, and that's what I got. It just hurts 
to see everyone so upset." 

Johnson said Frank Tracz, director of bands and 
associate professor of music, had a negative opinion of 
the Classy Cats. She said she took the whole situation 
personally. 

"We tried to compromise and work with the band 
director until we couldn't take it anymore," Johnson said. 

Tracz said he had no personal problems with anyone, 
and that he dismissed the team because they went against 
band policy. 

"I will excuse anyone from a performance if they 
have a valid reason," he said. "It's not a problem, and we 
work around (that policy) a lot." 

Tracz said his policy was that a performance was a 
(Continued on page 225) 



1 V photographer Scott Morrill vid- 
eotapes Cheri Parr, freshman in psy- 
chology, during a TV break. Classy 
Cats, an 11 -member squad with one 
alternate, practiced daily for their per- 
formances. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



classy cats ffc 111 



society for collegiate 
journalists 

Front Row; Tonya Foster, Cary Conover, Kimberly 
Wishart. Second Row: Trina Holmes, Staci 
Cranwell, Kim Hamilton, Kristi Humston. 
Back Row: Sarah Happel, Todd Fleischer, 
Wade Sisson, Steve Rock. 






society of automotive 
engineers 

Front Row: Kate Adams, Jeff Herrmann, Ja- 
son Werick, Omar Mohsen, Patrick Friedl, 
Gabe Snyder. Second Row: Jamie Bunck, Ja- 
son Healy, Larry Metts, Justin Hoppas, Eric 
Burgess, Kurtis Sweatingen, Greg Scofield. 
Third Row: Travis Williams, Jeff Colwell, 
Tom Darnell, Verlin Jacobson, Travis Lane, 
Dave Rotole, Mike Ovetbey, Scott Hermreck. 
Back Row: Brian Myers, Mark McCall, Craig 
Severn, Jason Bergkamp, Kevin Gigot, Jason 
Balzer, Rick Johnson, Larry Kratochvil. 



society of manufacturing 
engineers 

Front Row: Cat 1 Wilson, Tracie Howard, Amy 
Ratzenberger, Amy Yelkin, D.J. Dammann. 
Second Row: Sherry Logue, Beth Forge, Daniel 
Knox, Yuan-Shin Lee. Back Row: Jeff Loucks, 
Shad Brouillette, Shawn Chase, Paul Harrison. 



society of women engineers 

Front Row: Debra Briant, Sarah Rupp, Lisa 
Keimig, Jenny Tonyes, Kristin Bayer. Second 
Row: Natasha Walrafen, Jamie Eck, Jill Plautz, 
Megan Conley, Cindy Glotzbach, Esi Ghattey- 
Tagoe. Third Row: Kathy Gooch, Nancy Fleming, 
Kristen Williamson, Holly Bartley, Angela 
Goetz, Shontell Perkins. Back Row: Deana 
Delp.AmyHageman, Elizabeth Van Goethem, 
Mary Jesch, Michele Aumen, Sabrina Mercer. 



speech unlimited 



Front Row: Catherine Fteeborn, Beth Esfeld, 
Tauni Hickman, Jennifet Yoder, Rachel Santine. 
Second Row: Carrie Cox, Lynn Mastro, Kristin 
Boccia, Doug Brown, Jennifer Pruitt. Third 
Row: Stacy Chestnut, Sue Webet, Mark Esfeld, 
Tim Schultz, Nancy Letoutneau. Back Row: 
Zachary Baze, Tony Filippi, Jared Adams, 
Janelle Moore, Craig Caylor, Kate Laster. 




224 



ffc classy cats 





Mindi Gibbs, 
junior in kinesiol- 
ogy, talks with fel- 
low Classy Cats 
during the K-State 
vs. KU game, Feb. 
12. Throughout 
the game, the 
group sat together 
on the sidelines of 
the court. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 

Vjibbs listens as 
Margaret Turner, 
Classy Cats ad- 
viser, instructs 
Stefani Radako- 
vich, sophomore 
in elementary edu- 
cation, during a 
time-out. Team 
members planned 
to attend a na- 
tional competition 
in Minneapolis, 
Minn. March 10- 
12. Student Gov- 
erning Association 
provided funding 
for the trip. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 




Classy Cats 



Front Row: Jeanette Johnson, Omayra Borrero, Lisa Buckley, Michelle 
Wiedle, Diana Yamabayashi. Back Row: Mindi Gibbs, Stefani Radakovich, 
Jeti Lloyd, Cheti Parr, Natalie Miller, Christine Welsh. 



last dance 



(Continued from page 223) 
performance and was not optional. Tracz was instructor 
of the Marching Band course, and his policy affected all 
the students. 

Although Tracz was not the Classy Cats' coach, he 
was responsible for the group as a whole. He said 
dismissing the squad was following policy. 

"It (dismissing students) is all part of myjob," he said. 
"I've had to dismiss several instrumentalists this year for 
missing one performance." 

In place of the Classy Cats, Tracz planned on forming 
a new drill team to accompany the band. He wanted to 
hire a coach and dance instructor to assist the group. 

The Classy Cats continued to perform throughout 
the basketball season, but they were no longer associated 
with the band. 

"During basketball season, we don't receive credit 
for performing, so it won't affect us to no longer be with 
the band," Johnson said. "We perform all our halftime 
performances to taped music." 

The team planned to attend a national dance team 
competition in Minneapolis, Minn., March 10-12. 
Johnson said the band had money that was to be used for 
the Classy Cats, but they never received it. 

"We didn't even know there was money that was 
supposed to be ours," she said. "Student Governing 
Association is helping us out by giving us a little money." 

The team also funded the trip by sponsoring car 
washes and perfonning at local events. 

Despite the anger and hurt feelings the ordeal caused, 
Johnson said the year went well. 

"We got through it and had a good year regardless," 
she said. 



Natalie Miller, junior in pre-health 
> rofessions , performs during a timeout. 
[Tie group performed to all types of 
nusic, including the pep band's and 
lance and rap music. (Photo by David 
Mayes) 



classy cats ffc 225 



spurs 

Front Row: Dale Pracht, Nickoel Fregon, Sherry 
Ahlgrim, Nabeeha Kazi, Kristen McGrath, 
Angie Stump, Christine Hathaway, LisaWicoff. 
Second Row: Marty Albrecht, Delena Dyson, 
Amanda Evins, Greg Roth, Melissa Hoyt, Kelly 
Fletcher, Becky Hansen. Third Row: Paul 
Friedrichs, Allison Mahoney, Liz Ring, Jana 
Eaton, Jennifer Dunn, Audtey Deides, Amy 
Alexander, Emily Overman. Back Row: Joe 
Kleidosty, Matt Perrier, Casey Niemann, Skip 
Pankewich, Gregory Gehrt, Clint Leonard, 
Anthony Chaya. 



steel ring 



Front Row: Ray Hightower, Michael Smith, 
Wayne Davis, Anita Ranhotra, Andrea Schmidt, 
Monrovia Scott, Jill Dirksen, Scott May. Sec- 
ond Row: Marc Scarbrough, John Hancock, 
Louis Funk, LeAnne Bartley, Kathy Alexander, 
Kathleen Nafus, Kathy Gooch. Back Row: 
Marion Schlatter, Gregg Pfister, Seth Bolte, 
Wayne Holle, Todd Wickstrum, Amy Moran. 



student alumni board 

Front Row: Katie Buyle, Amanda Evins, 
Gwendolyn Starks.Jennifet Montgomery, Tammy 
Hooblet, Heather Riley, Ashley Broeckelman. 
Second Row: Dennis Clock, Jon Hixson, Paul 
Friedrichs, Jennifer Mongeau, Tina Coffelt, 
Justin Boisseau, Todd Johnson. Back Row: 
Paula Murphy, Matt Perrier, DeLoss Jahnke, 
Casey Niemann, Kenton Epard, Rex Gibson, 
Jenni Meek. 



student dietetic association 

Front Row: Jenny Peacock, Michelle Richard, 
Kara Muggy, Becky Delhotal. Second Row: 
LoriFalk, Amy Chu, Amy Viola, Wendy Edelman, 
Sheryl Drewis. Back Row: Michelle Herman, 
Mary Alice Schrick, Amy Eddy, Nicole Wagner, 
Rodger Fischer. 



student foundation 

Front Row: Collette McCluggage, Jennifer 
Peter, Betsy Urbanek, Debbie Hollis, Kristin 
Butler, Suzanne Werner. Second Row: Scott 
Barton, Heather Thies, Kelly Paulsen, Jamie 
Wilson, Brian Yansen, Mike Loritz. Back Row: 
Vern Cushenbery, Shawna Smith, Chris Leech, 
Patrick Duerksen, Lance Miller, Monte Wentz. 



226 



ffc campus girl scouts 





b 



.Linda Harvey, vice-president of Cam- 
pus Girl Scouts and junior in human 
ecology and communication, and Sara 
Wilken, president of CGS and senior in 
hotel and restaurant management, sell 
cookies in the K-State Union. Mem- 
bers worked shifts from 10 a.m. to 2 
p.m. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



Otudents gather 
in front of the Girl 
Scout cookie 
booth to buy 
cookies. By noon 
March 1 , the first 
day of sales, Cam- 
pus Girl Scouts 
had sold 120 
boxes of cookies. 
Members sold the 
cookies for three 
days outside the 
K-State Union 
Stateroom. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

A. variety of cook- 
ies were available 
for students to 
choose from. CGS 
members sold the 
cookies for $2.50 
per box. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



y aiding local troops, Campus Girl 
Scouts prove they are more than just 

campers 



c 



by Sheila McEwen 



/ampus Girl Scouts offered leadership opportunities, 
fun activities and community service all rolled into one. 

CGS was an extension of the Girl Scout Program, 
which gave men and women the opportunity to 
continue Girl Scout activities throughout college. 

"It's open to women and men. We do not discrimi- 
nate racially or religiously," said Linda Harvey, vice 
president of CGS andjunior in human ecology and mass 
communication. 

Because there were only 10 members, increasing 
club membership was the group's main concern. 

"Not too many people know about us. We're trying 
to let people know there are Campus Girl Scouts," 
Harvey said. "We're really trying to push membership. 
We use advertisements and put fliers up around campus." 

They tried boosting membership by sponsoring 
Scout Out, a program where CGS invited cadet and 
high-school senior women to the University to give 
them a taste of college life. 

"The girls come to K-State, and we have a tour or 
scavenger hunt of the campus to help them get ac- 
quainted," Harvey said. "We open it up to all Kansas 
scouts so we can get them all together." 

CGS also provided community service to local 
troops and area groups. One project they participated in 
was International Fair. Twenty-five troops gathered 
Feb. 12 in the city auditorium to represent countries 
with scouting programs. The troops made posters and 
took each country's traditional food to the event. 

"We represented Madagascar," said Sara Wilken, 
CGS president and senior in hotel and restaurant 
management. "We brought books, made a display and 
brought a Madagascar dessert." 

Harvey said members sometimes received a lot of 
flack about being Girl Scouts. 

"We get a lot of silly comments, but the next 
question out of people's mouths is when do the cookie 
sales start," Harvey said. 

Rachel Hess, CGS treasurer and freshman in nuclear 
engineering, said she enjoyed the group. 

"This is my 13th year in scouting. I joined as a first- 
grader," Hess said. "I enjoy the leadership opportunities 
and camping." 

Members said they gave a lot to the community and 
to the organization and received satisfaction in return. 

"I like the ideals and what it (CGS) stands for," 
Wilken said. "It's all about positive thinking and getting 
out there and doing fun things." 

Harvey said she was dedicated to the organization 
and its purpose. 

"Scouts is something you have in your heart. I'm 
going to make community service my life work," 
Harvey said. "Girl Scouts has opened me up to a lot of 
opportunities." 



campus girl scouts 



& 



in 



student foundation 

Front Row: Gregory Leet, Susan Hatceberg, 
Kara Belew, Jacquelyn Pinney, Carrie Brucken, 
Susan Gordon, Jane Slind. Second Row: Keith 
Slyter, Catherine Braden, Ben Clouse, Kristen 
Hammel, EricRapley, Elliot Brand. Back Row: 
Kyle Campbell, Craig Benson, Jay Bokelman, 
Mark Dienhan, Ashlee Madden, Kirsten Bartlow, 
Lori Armer. 



student senate 



Front Row: Greg Post, Casey Carlson, Liz 
Ring, Matt Perrier, Eric McPeak, Michael 
Henry, Todd Lakin, Tyler Brock. Second 
Row: Clayton Wheeler, Trent Ledoux, Bob 
Van Cleave, Stacy Schitmer, Meredith Mein, 
Scott Rottinghaus, Darrel Loyd, Jennifer Higerd, 
Aaron Nies, Julie Cates, Amy Wynne, Mark 
Tomb. Back Row: Jeremy Blair, Jared Becker, 
GregTadtman, Jay Schneider, Darren Tolin, 
Heidi Niehues, Sarah Caldwell, Jelenajovanovic, 
Bill Muir, Phil Anderson, Chris Glenn. 



student senate 

Front Row: Rachel Smith, GabyGegen, Karin 
Erickson, Derek Kreifels, Elsa Diaz, Paul 
Bridges, Aaron Otto, Stacy Dalton. Second 
Row: Steffany Carrel, Vicki Harlow, Becca 
Korphage, JoEllen Fischer, Melinda Rogge, 
Amy Smith, Michele Meier, Michelle Ecklund, 
Susan Haines, Carrie Edelman, Melea Siebert, 
Gina Garvin. Back Row: Eric Jordan, Tim 
Kukula, David Norris, Rodney Baxter, Matt 
Soldner, Brent Coverdale, Chad Schneiter, 
Tom Huff, Matt Schweer, Chuck Haynes, 
DeLoss Jahnke, Aaron McKee, Bryndon 
Meinhardt, Matt Selieman. 



kansas state student 
speech language and 
hearing association 

Front Row: Staci Pohlmann, Cheri Paillet, 
Patticia Rogenmoser, Marcy Edwards, Denny 
Koontz. Back Row: Keri Kotzman, Traci 
Bartlow, Satah Burnham, Ashley Lehman, 
Jana Renz, Chris Kivett. 



students for the right 
to life 

Front Row: Jenny Peacock, Amy Heffern, 
Michelle Hafner, Amy Ziegler, Anne Werick. 
Second Row: Theresa Gonzalez, Kirstin Proffitt, 
Angie Bannwarth, Angie Stoller, Kimberly 
Neel, Cindy Glotzbach. Back Row: Ktisti 
Schwartz, Eric Gometz, Patrick Roos, Milton 
Knopp, Greg Tadtman. 



228 f£ black history 





TYlulticultural affairs and the black 
student union sponsored 37 events to 
honor a month of 

black history 



by Claudette Riley 



XVac 



Inspiring and en- 
tertaining audi- 
ence members, 
Attallah Shabazz, 
daughter of the 
late Malcolm X, 
speaks of respect- 
ing oneself and ig- 
noring stereo- 
types. The speech 
took place in the 
K-State Union 
Forum Hall Feb. 
16. (Photo by 
Mark Leffingwell) 

Jermine Alberty, 
president of the 
KSU Gospel Ser- 
vice and freshman 
in secondary edu- 
cation, delivers a 
sermon during a 
church service in 
the fall. The ser- 
vice, which was in 
All Faiths Chapel, 
was one of the bi- 
weekly services 
given throughout 
the year. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



Diana Caldwell, professor of human 
development and family studies, prays 
with members of the congregation during 
a group prayer. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



idio programs, gospel services and lectures high- 
lighted daily events promoting Black History Month in 
February. Thirty-seven events were scheduled through 
the Black Student Union and Multicultural Affairs. 

Atallah Shabazz, the eldest of Malcolm X's six 
daughters, delivered a Feb. 16 keynote address for the 
month celebrating "The Gift of Heritage." 

Shabazz, a self-proclaimed daughter of the revolu- 
tion, came to the University to celebrate her father's 
contributions and answer questions about his life. 

"Long before I knew the public image of Malcolm 
X, I knew the daddy at home," she said. 

By holding a conversation with the audience, Shabazz 
sought to motivate and encourage self-confidence. 

"One of the things we must realize is that you are all 
here for a reason, and anytime anyone picks a negative 
adjective to describe you, know that person is suffering 
from an insecurity," she said. 

The value of celebrating oneself was important to 
Shabazz, and she believed that each person had a 
contribution to make. 

"When I was growing up, and they used to ask us in 
school about the 2 1st century, dreaming was non-stop," 
she said. "In six years it will be the 21st century. How 
are we preparing ourselves as parents and friends?" 

Angela Hubler, professor of English, excused her 
Wednesday night class so students could attend the 
lecture and discuss it afterward. 

"The class is studying African American writers, and 
I thought we could learn from her," Hubler said. "The 
talk was motivational and it is important for any political 
program to include building individual self-esteem." 

Jermine Alberty, freshman in secondary education, 
said Shabazz promoted diversity in experiences. 

"I thought she was inspiring," Alberty said. "Her 
father was important, but she is her own person." 

Alberty, president of the KSU Gospel Service, also 
helped organize several gospel services throughout the 
month as well as a Feb. 27 gospel music performance. 

"The legacy of black gospel is important to Ameri- 
can black history. It helped us make it through slavery, 
and the songs kept many going," he said. 

Alberty said he hoped interest in Black history and 
the celebration of culture would continue after February's 
organized events. 

"Learning about each other is a daily thing," he said. 
"We have to open up to others, and those experiences 
will enrich us." 



black h i st o ry £^ 



229 



taiwanese / Chinese student 
association 

Front Row: Li-Chen Lin, Yu-Huei Liu, Kuei- 
Fen Wang, Yu-Ching Lee. Back Row: Li- 
Ming Lo, Min-Wei Chuang, Pei-Kun Tsai, 
Min-Tse Wu, Kenny Fan Chuang. 



tan beta pi 



Front Row: Andrea Schmidt, Rick Carver, 
Jeremy Hoppas, Sarah Vida, Brian Grelk, 
Jarad Daniels, Brian Wichman, KathyShurtz, 
Rebecca Nordin. Second Row: Aaron Janke, 
Matt Fotd, Scott Kring, Paul Kippes, Chris- 
tine Steichen, Brenda Klingele, KathyGooch. 
Third Row: Eddie Fowler, Charles Smith, 
Marion Schlatter, Marvin Stithem, Tim Miller, 
Stan Piezuch, Brian Boeding, Mike Fetters. 
Back Row: GeotfWarren, Christopher Luedders, 
Wayne Holle, Curtis Swinford, Dan Merson, 
Scott Flowers, Gregg Pfistet, Martin Riedel, 
Kevin Stokes. 



tau beta sigma 

Front Row: Freda Budke, Sarah Winkler, 
Shannon Watson, Eileen Klaus, Karen Smoker, 
Michelle Graham. Second Row: Lisa Torres, 
Christina Walket, Bill Schluben, Karla 
Hommertzheim.Stacia Albert, Stephanie Fuqua. 
Back Row: Deandra Wirth, Angie Kimminau, 
Lee Ann Hayes. 



teachers of tomorrow 

Front Row: Michelle Hafner, Melissa Hittle, 
Rachel Aberle, Anna Inzerillo. Second Row: 
Deanene Sarver, Stefanie Norton, Dan 
Bartholomew, Shelley Randall, Amber 
Humphrey. Back Row: Matt Locke, Larry 
Meyer, Brad Newitt, Michelle Heigert, Patricia 
Stamm. 



ultralites dance team 

Front Row: Kim McKamie, Jonita Woodson, 
Mcira McCasted, Danielle Paris. Back Row: 
Chaves Games, Debbie Myers, Veronica Chavez, 
Melissa Kares, Dwan Gardner. 



230 



& fencing 





David Amidon, junior in arts and sci- 
ences, salutes his opponent before don- 
ning his mask during a practice duel in 
Ahearn. In addition to safety, etiquette 
was taught in the fencing class. Fencing 
etiquette included the salute, the proper 
way to hold the mask and sportsman- 
ship. (Photo by Darren Whitley) 



flooding and the lack of official recog- 
nition troubled the Fencing Club but 
did not prevent it from providing equal 

opportunity 



by Phill Spiker 



K 



David Snapper- 
man, Manhattan 
resident, and Lou 
Fillinger, senior in 
chemistry, prac- 
tice second inten- 
tion defense in 
Ahearn Field 
House. Second 
intention defense 
was performed by 
a fencer by attack- 
ing his opponent 
knowing it will be 
perried and then 
trying to score 
when the oppo- 
nent tries to re- 
turn the attack. 
(Photo by Darren 
Whitley) 

1 he equipment 
the Fencing Club 
used ranged from 
swords and pro- 
tective gear to the 
electronic scoring 
device that aided 
judging at tourna- 
ments. Duels took 
place in a piste, a 
2-by-2 meter wide 
area. (Photo by 
Darren Whitley) 



encing Club members' battles weren't confined to 
the piste, the area where duels took place. They also had 
to overcome a delay in their practice schedule and work 
to become an officially recognized sports club. 

Brian Green, club president and freshman in pre- 
health professions, said the summer's flooding of the 
Ogden Community Center, which was the club's 
practice facility, delayed their practices. 

"Because of the flooding, we didn't even get to start 
practicing until October, which is the beginning of the 
season," he said. 

Once they were able to resume practices, members 
faced another problem. They didn't realize they had to 
be a sports club to represent K-State. 

"I first realized we weren't an official K-State sports 
club at registration. I stopped to look at the sports club 
listings and didn't see our name on the fist," he said. "We 
didn't even start representing K-State until the end of 
January." 

The Fencing Club followed the same route other 
organizations did in becoming recognized by K-State. 
The group applied to the Student Governing Associa- 
tion and gained its approval to become an official sports 
club. 

Green said the fencing group started at Fort Riley 
but began focusing on recruiting membership at K- 
State in the fall semester. 

"We lost most of the people from Fort Riley," he 
said. "We now have more people from K-State, mostly 
due to recruitment through UFM class." 

Because the flooding decreased practice time, the 
club only participated in one tournament, which took 
place in February. 

"We didn't do that well, but we didn't finish last," 
Green said. "We did as well as we could." 

Foil, epee and sabre were the three swords used in 
fencing tournaments. Other equipment included an 
electronic scoring device that kept score at tourna- 
ments. 

Pants similar to baseball pants were worn as safety 
gear. Additional protection was provided by a thick, 
denim material covering the torso, gloves surrounding 
most of the forearm and a helmet with reinforced wiring 
that was tested before each tournament. 

Green said the club owned equipment and loaned it 
to prospective fencers. 

(Continued on page 233) 



fencing f£ 231 



union governing hoard 

Front Row: Barb Pretzer, David Foster, Elizabeth 
Trimmer, Jack Sills, Nikka Hellman, Jack 
Connaughton. Back Row: Catherine Castaldo, 
Paul Donovan, Richard Coleman, Christo- 
pher Nelson, Mike Smith, DeLoss Jahnke, 
Trent LeDoux.JoLyle, Meredith Mein, Mathea 
Waldman. 



upc arts 



Front Row: Neal Axton, Amy Sislo, Sophie 
Davies, Leslie Shelton, Robin Rockey. Back 
Row: Chrissy Hathaway, Michael Ott, David 
Breneman, Shelly Rasmussen, Stacey Longshore. 



upc eclectic entertainment 

Front Row: Ashley Warren, Kim Thomp- 
son, Stephanie Sim, Charla Bailey. Back Row: 
Don Darfler, Burt Brungardt, Kristi VanHorn, 
Melissa Wells, Kerry Bramble. 



upc executive council 

Front Row: Tracey Reyna, Becky Keller, 
Mary Taylor, Charla Bailey. Second Row: 
Michael Ott, Jim Jarmusch, Rebecca Poe, 
Paul Donovan. Third Row: Jennifer Lee, 
Burt Brungardt, Brian Sweatland, Ann Claussen. 
Back Row: Verne Claussen, Jeffrey Struve, 
David Fosrer, Shelly Rasmussen. 



upc feature films 

Front Row: Scott Ediger, Mike Overbey, 
David Foster, Mary Chris Claussen, Shelly 
Rasmussen, JefFMcMillen. Second Row: Heather 
Lee, Michelle Wortham, Jamie Forge, Carrie 
Wiseman, Trent Frager, Jeff Heinrichs, Cass 
Thompson. Third Row: Katie Buyle, Zach 
Wilson, Jenny Farney, Jenifer Hague, Patricia 
Stamm, Kelly Strain. Back Row: Amanda 
Twigg, Dawn Silva, Kerry Ginie. 



232 f£ fencing 






.Lou Fillinger, se- 
nior in chemistry, 
watches two 
other fencers in- 
tently as he takes 
time to cool off 
from his own 
duel. The K-State 
fencing club prac- 
ticed every Sun- 
day and Monday 
inAhearn. (Photo 
by Darren 
Whitley) 



opportunity 



(Continued from page 23 1) 

"If you start to fence competitively, you should be 
prepared to pay about $200 (for equipment)," he said. 
"If money is a little tight, people will loan you their 
equipment as long as you understand that if you break 
it, you buy it." 

Green said the team, which consisted of 13 active 
members, didn't have much experience, but he said he 
hoped this would change with time, practice and 
increased membership. 

"We are young, but we are up and coming," he said. 
"Last year a person from our club went to Florida for 
the national championships." 

Margaret Juergensmeyer, graduate student in mi- 
crobiology, said she had a job in Florida at the time the 



Fencing coach 
Mike Milleson of 
Junction City 
takes fencing stu- 
dents Sally Wallis, 
junior in chemis- 
try; Stephanie 
Teasley, junior in 
anthropology; 
and Paul Gleue, 
Manhattan resi- 
dent, through the 
steps of learning 
the en guard 
stance of fencing. 
(Photo by Darren 
Whitley) 



tournament took place, so she decided to compete. 

' ' I had already qualified in the divisional, so I decided 
to take a shot at it," she said. 

At the championships, Juergensmeyer finished 1 14th 
out of 126 in the women's division II. 

"That is really good considering I am an unrated 
fencer," she said. "Someone has to finish first, and 
someone has to finish last. I didn't want to finish last, and 
I didn't. My goal was to finish in the double digits, and 
I almost did it." 

Being an unrated fencer meant there were not 
enough people in Kansas to have a raring system. 

Green encouraged both women and men to partici- 
pate in fencing regardless of their physical stature. 

"We are an equal opportunity stabber," he said. 
"We will take anybody whether they are fat, skinny, tall 
or short and make them a good fencer." 



fencing f£ 233 



upc kaleidoscope films 

Front Row: Nina Ikeda, Paul Donovan, Hunter 
Thompson, Nick Mazza, Bruce White, Ann 
Chowdhury. Second Row: Anindya Banerjee, 
LazloToth, Ramona Vreeland, Suzanne Hoyer, 
Shawn Reeser, Jim Jones. Back Row: Jason 
Hamilton, Josh Derr, Karl Buck, Cliff Pierron, 
Shelly Rasmussen, Nikka Hellman. 



upc multicultural 

Front Row: Monique Overman, Dana Farmer, 
Jennifer Farris, Mary Taylor. Back Row: Leo 
Walsh, Camilo Estremadoiro, Jerrod Roh, 
Lana Benoit, Jennifer Lee. 



upc outdoor recreation 

Front Row: Jennifer Lee, Lindsay Davis, 
Karen Wessel, Arlen Olberding. Back Row: 
Brian Sweatland, Toby Rush, Alan Kirchoff, 
Ryan Passmore. 



upc promotions 



Front Row: Melissa Reyna, Jana Wolff, Angie 
Markley.Tracey Reyna, Sarah Poe. Second 
Row: Leanne Bartley, Crystal Goering, Kayla 
Dovel.IvonneZaJdumbide, Jennifer Vondrachek, 
Jeff Strater. Back Row: Darren McDonald, 
Jennifer Mack, Richard Armit, Brad Elmore, 
Kathy Wasko. 



upc special events 

Front Row: Estelle West, Shelley Randall, 
Staci Pohlmann, Jeri Ann Blain, Heather 
Grunewald, Kristin Uphaus. Back Row: Sarah 
Robinson, Verne Claussen, Ryan Hampl, 
Cathy Bass, Debbie Perlman. 




234 ^habitat for humanity 




*/.-'>< : 



t 




Brian Uhlrich, senior in architechtural 
engineering and co-fundraising 
chariman, and Keith Banes, senior in 
construction management and work 
project committee chairman, get 
change for a fan at the entrance of the 
Warehouse. After people paid to get in, 
they received a mark on their hand, 
which enabled them to leave and get 
back in without having to pay again. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



i tudents have constructive spring break 
in New Orleans as part of habitat for 

humanity 



1 am Jackson, 
junior in human 
development and 
family studies 
and president of 
Habitat for Hu- 
manity, holds a 
flashlight for fel- 
low Habitat 
members as they 
hang up a banner 
advertising t- 
shirts during the 
March 4 benefit 
concert at the 
Warehouse. The 
money made 
from the t-shirts 
and admission 
went towards the 
club's efforts of 
building and 
working on 
houses for low- 
income families. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



j-, by Aaron Graham 

For Habitat for Humanity members, spring break 
meant tools, tape measures and a lot of sweat. 

The campus chapter planned a trip to New Orleans 
to help the city's affiliate chapter build houses for low- 
income families as part of the national Collegiate 
Challenge program. 

Zac Bailey, Collegiate Challenge chairman and 
junior in agricultural engineering, said the group planned 
to take more than 20 students. 

"This is the first year the K-State chapter is going," 
Bailey said. "We are going to New Orleans to work on 
finishing up some houses." 

Members had to finance part of the spring break trip, 
but the campus chapter also helped with expenses. 

"Most of the money will come from personal 
pockets, but we're also receiving help from the Univer- 
sity chapter," Bailey said. "We're planning some 
fundraisers like cleaning Bramlage Coliseum (after 
games)." 

The campus chapter of Habitat, whose main func- 
tions were to supply money and time to the Manhattan 
affiliate group, also worked in surrounding communi- 
ties. 

"We can't work on houses in Manhattan yet because 
that affiliate is just getting organized," Bailey said, "so 
most of our work has been in Topeka or Salina." 

Pamelajackson, president of the campus chapter and 
junior in human development and family studies, said 
the work was especially fulfilling when the volunteers 
met the families moving into the homes. 

"The families of those two houses in Salina both 
moved in the same day we were there,"Jackson said. "It 
was nice because we got to meet the people moving in, 
and you could see how appreciative they really were." 

To participate in the projects, Habitat members 
sponsored fundraisers, Jackson said. 

"You can't always volunteer for work projects until 
you've found the money needed for supplies," Jackson 
said. "We try to provide fun things for students to do so 
we can raise money for the local affiliate to get started. 
When they reach $30,000, they can begin working on 
houses in town." 

The members were not required to be trained in 
construction to assist with the work projects, she said. 

"We have a lot of construction science, interior 
design and landscape architecture majors, but there are 
just as many people who have had no formal training," 
Jackson said. "The only real prerequisite is the desire 
and willingness to help others." 

The work included minor construction, but they 
also did interior cleaning and decorating, Jackson said. 

(Continued on page 237) 



habitat for humanity % 235 



upc travel 



Front Row: Charla Bailey, Angie Bannwarth, 
Catherine Williams. Back Row: Greg Sorenson, 
Stephanie Curry, Jeffrey Struve. 



van zile hall 
governing hoard 



Front Row: Eldra Colon, Sam Eichelberger, 
Kiersten Lundblad. Second Row: Mark Hoover, 
Chris Spaw, Ann-Marie Allison, Melissa 
Schreiman. Back Row: Trent Sebits, Bran- 
don Clark, Tabitha Eastburn, Lile Alexander. 



Vietnamese student 
association 

Front Row: Phuong Vu, Loan Vu, Tuy Vo, 
Alyssa Murgula, Mai Tran, Thuy Dao. Back 
Row: Thieu Nguyen, Thanh Pham, Daniel 
Hoang, Jonathen Nguyen, Bruce Truong, 
Kevin Vo, Long Tran, David Surowski. 



water ski team 



Front Row: Lora Wendling, Shelly Ropp, 
Sherri Breese, Lisa Fry, Melanie Stover, Shelly 
Kimble, Clifton Beth, Sebastian Fuentes. Second 
Row: Chris Coffman, KirstenLundgren, Travis 
Teichmann, Wade Jensik, Jason Otke, Shane 
Price, Fred Gibbs. Back Row: Skipp Wefald, 
Brian Yutzy, Andy Stolte, Philip Mudd, Charles 
Eckerberg, Brock Landwehr, Casey Koehler. 



west hall 
governing board 



Front Row: Tara Ewing, Chanda Baird, Nicole 
Banowetz, Tina Allen, Jodi Wolters. Second 
Row: Cherie Rogers, Sara Splichal, Lisa Pierce, 
Tirrena Hake, Mary Bocox, Amanda Smith. 
Back Row: Lisa Grey, Jill Tegtmeier, Carrie 
Loomis, Julie Miller, Rebecca Korphage. 




236 



^habitat for humanity 




humanity 



iVlatt Short, se- 
nior in architec- 
tural engineering 
and co-fundraising 
chairman, talks 
with other Habi- 
tat members at the 
door of the Ware- 
house. The admis- 
sion for the con- 
cert was $5, and 
Habitat for Hu- 
manity raised al- 
most $1,000. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 

J ulie Shields, lead 
singer for the 
Overland Park- 
based band Shal- 
low, sings a song 
during the band's 
set. Shallow, 
which was the sec- 
ond band to play, 
performed along 
with with four 
other bands:Ten 
Thumb, Dr. 
Zeus, Stanley and 
Co. and Puke 
Weasel. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



(Continued from page 235) 

"The last time we went to Salina, we took about 12 
students," she said. "We finished two houses by putting up 
blinds and doing some yard work and painting." 

The campus chapter was not responsible for the main 
portion of the finances for Habitat for Humanity or for 
making sure the construction was done in a particular 
manner. Jackson said this was left to the local affiliate, so the 
campus chapter was mainly a supplemental group. 

"The local affiliates have a project coordinator or a 
construction chairperson who makes sure all the construc- 
tion is done properly," she said. "There's plenty for us to 
do, but because of the financial responsibility, the local 
affiliates are in charge of the site selection and actual 
building." 

Jackson said the group's main focus for the year was to 
provide volunteer help for the work projects and raise 
money to donate to the local affiliate. One of the 
organization's fundraisers was a pool tournament during 
the fall semester. 

"Bleachers sponsored our pool tournament in Decem- 
ber by donating the space and tables," Jackson said. 
"Anybody in the community could enter the tournament, 
and about half of the participants were not K-State students . 
They were members of the community who were willing 
to help us out." 

The tournament raised about $140 and went directly 
toward the $3,000 needed for Manhattan's Habitat for 
Humanity to become affiliated. 

Dave Goad, co-chairman of the local affiliate's fund- 
raising committee and Manhattan resident, said one of the 
largest donations they received was a $500 contribution 
from the campus chapter, which put them over the $3,000 
minimum mark. 

"The support of the K-State chapter is vital to the 
development of the Manhattan affiliate chapter," Goad 
said. "The contribution was appreciated and was a large 
part of our total collection so far." 

Goad said the campus chapter was an important part of 
the local chapter's success. 

"Student involvement is welcome at any level," he said. 
"Just knowing that students are willing to support our 
chapter is very motivating to us." 




habitat for humanity 4s 



237 



west hall staff 



Front Row: Stacy Friend, Lisa Emigh, Yesica 
Chavez, Rochelle Reynolds, Mindi Woods, 
Karen Steward, Regina Lindahl, Leslie Rich. 



wheat state agronomy club 

Front Row: Jason Kelley, Jonathan Sweat, 
Randall Small, Larry Gray, Marty Albtecht, 
Denise Klenda, Andy Winsor. Second Row: 
Damian Korte, Darren Vaupel, Dave Roberson, 
Matt Powe, Donald Classen, Pamela Brack, 
Gary Pierzynski. Third Row: Dana Deonier, 
Chad Asmus, John Zwonitzer, Chris Lewis, 
Curtis Brungardt, Jason Troike, Jason Kern. 
Back Row: Mark Miller, Darren Sudbeck, 
Joe Vittirow, Jeff Haley, Byron Bachman, 
Ken Diehl, John Fritz. 



women in 
communications 



Front Row: Kathy Wasko, Janet Satterlee. 
Second Row: Christie Hermesch, Melissa 
Hall. 



zairian students 
of america 



Front Row: Tanya Anderson, Gloria Tubene. 
Back Row: Tubene Lunkamba, Lumana Mukasa, 
Colette Anderson, Yvonne Tubene, Kilula 
Budiongo, Dan Martin. 




IXeith Beyer, junior in mechanical engi- 
neering, uses Anthony Knight's lungs to 
show how air flows around a ping pong 
ball in a funnel. Beyer and fellow ASME 
members sponsored the Wildcats ofWeird 
Science program, which taught children 
about mechanical engineering. ASME had 
a WOWS display at Open House, April 8- 
10. At the display, elementary-age stu- 
dents could play with engines while ASME 
members explained what they were used 
for and how they worked. (Photo by Mark 
Leffingwell) 



238 # 



as m e 




Ivay Schiefer- 
ecke, sophomore 
in mechanical en- 
gineering, laughs 
while Rachel 
Embert, fifth- 
grade student at 
Roosevelt El- 
ementary School, 
holds a spinning 
bicycle wheel. 
Schieferecke ex- 
plained that the 
force of the spin- 
ning wheel helped 
people keep their 
balance while 
riding a bicycle. 
(Photo by Mark 
Leffingwell) 




T/rojects and displays help the American Society of Mechanical Engineers gear 



weekend toward children during the All-University 



fit 



open 



house 



stween hydraulic-based floats and a wind tunnel, 
members of the American Society of Mechanical Engi- 
neers had their work cut out for them during the All- 
University Open House. 

The April 8-10 event had three purposes for the group, 
said Amy Rathgeber, Open House co-chairman and 
senior in mechanical engineering. ASME wanted to 
promote understanding about the field for current students' 
parents, recruit prospective students and provide an oppor- 
tunity for engineering companies to look at graduate 
students' research. 

ASME members began organizing the event in August 
and planned their displays and projects. 

"A lot of parents don't really understand what their sons 
and daughters are doing," Rathgeber said. "At Open 
House, we wanted it to be family oriented so everyone 
could get something out of it." 

Open House became more important to the group 
throughout the years, said Troy Hagstrum, ASME presi- 
dent and senior in mechanical engineering. 



by Alie Bresadola 

"It has been quite successful," he said. "Open House is 
a really big recruitment process for us." 

ASME members sponsored a Wildcats of Weird Sci- 
ence display geared toward children. The display allowed 
children to play with engines. 

"We wanted them to see that mechanical engineering 
isn't greasy tools," Rathgeber said. 

Another event was the wind tunnel. Freshmen worked 
with seniors and graduate students to explore areas includ- 
ing aerodynamics and lift/drag capabilities. 

Composites and projects showed application skills and 
applied what students had learned to the real world. 

"It's a good way to show the company the research our 
graduate students have done, which is what the companies 
look at," Rathgeber said. 

She said the time the members spent preparing for and 
participating in Open House was worth it. 

"Open House takes a lot of planning, but it's great 
because it gets you involved, builds your leadership skills, 
and it's great to get to know the professors better," she said. 



asm e 



% 239 








240 ^sports 











MJk 



ildcat pride surged as the football team extended 1 1 home- 
winning streak to 13 and attended a postseason bowl 
game for the second time in 98 years. Tennis team 
members triumphed with their best season in Wildcat 
history. Although the baseball team suffered a losing 
season, players achieved their goal of qualifying for the 
Big Eight Tournament. As athletes clinched last-minute 
victories or suffered sudden injuries, they discovered 
triumph and pain occurred without warning. Z£ 




w 







r 



New athletic director Max Urick believes in 



t 



S 



a 



K-State 



by Deryl Cunningham 



he said he was here to stay. 
. Max Urick, the University's new athletic director, came to campus 
in June 1993 and discovered a place he didn't want to leave. 

"I've found a place to hang my coat," Urick said. "This is just a good 
place to be. I feel comfortable in this environment. The values of honesty, 
integrity and concern for fellow man are important to me and can be found 
here at K-State." 

Unck brought to his job years of experience in collegiate sports. 

"I've been in college sports 30 years," Urick said. "I worked at small 
colleges, large colleges and private institutions." 

He left his athletic director position at Iowa State after falling out of favor 
with the university's president. 

"I saw this (job) as an opportunity," Urick said. "The timing was good." 

Urick said his athletic director's position was a management job, with 
communication as his most important managing tool. He said communi- 
cation among departments was lacking before he joined the staff. 

"The department had a definite lack of leadership," Urick said. "They 
(department officials) made no attempt to understand how the (athletic) 
department's work relates to other departments or the campus as a whole." 

He wanted to improve the communication level in order to help all the 
sports programs. 

"We're trying to get all sports programs coordinated," he 
said. "Communication is a must. It's (my job) a function of making sure 
people are operating their units within a frame of limits." 

Looking at the future with optimism, Unck said others needed to share 
his positive view. 

"This is truly a new era at Kansas State. I view us as a bright shining star 
in the horizon," Urick said. "I see us with good leadership and community 
spirit. Carrying a program to a higher level takes people believing." 

He said students and alumni needed to support sports programs. 

"This is a unique time in K-State history," Urick said. "This is our 
opportunity to think bigger than we have in the past. We need to believe 
we are worthy of the recognition we are receiving." 




"This is truly a new era at Kansas State. 
I view us as a bright shining star in the 
horizon. I see us with good leadership 
and community spirit. Carrying a pro- 
gram to a higher level takes people believ- 
ing, " said Max Urick, athletic director. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



242 f£ max urick 




m 



ax urick f£ 243 




1 ro testing a close 
call, K-State head 
coach Mike Clark 
points to the place 
on home plate 
where a K-State 
runner had slid. 
The runner was 
ruled out in the 
11-3 win over 
Northern Iowa. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 




"It was a season that 
we all learned a lot 
about ourselves, it 

makes you appreciate 
the great seasons." 

Mike Clark, 
head coach 



Wf by Beth Trimmer 

ith an inexperienced team and one of the toughest schedules in the 
nation, the baseball team ended their season 15-34. 

"Unfortunately, we didn't do real well with our schedule. It was my first 
losing season in 17 years of coaching," said head coach Mike Clark. "I 
learned a lot about myself, along with the players learning a lot about 
themselves." 

The team's schedule included several games against teams ranked in the 
nation's Top 20. Clark said the team played seven confer- 
ence champions from Division I . He also said their schedule 
was ranked one of the 10 toughest in the nation. 

Despite the challenging schedule, the season had several 
highlights that included wins over KU and Clemson. 

"Clemson was the best game we played all season. 

Everybody did what they were supposed to do, and 

everybody did what they were capable of doing," said 

senior pitcher Brett Bock, who ended his season with the 

record for the most saves in a career. 

Other records players set included most putouts by freshman outfielder 

Dave Hendrix at Iowa State with 20 and most assists by sophomore shortstop 

Kevin McMullin who had nine at Missouri. Senior second baseman Jay 

Kopriva tied the school record for most triples with two at Oklahoma. 

Six players were named to the Academic all Big Eight team. Senior 
center outfielder Brian Culp, senior shortstop Todd Petering and freshman 
outfielder Chris Hess were named to the Phillips 66 Academic all Big Eight's 
first team. Honor roll members included sophomore infielder Kirk Franz, 
sophomore pitcher Pat Ralston and freshman pitcher Kevin Wicker. 

Senior outfielder Chris Wolf and Petering were both named Big Eight 
Player of the Week during the season. Wolf won the honor batting 8 for 
13 (.651) at Wichita State and Oklahoma. He also recorded six PvBIs, four 
runs scored, two doubles and five walks in four games. 

(Continued on page 246) 



Oenior second 
baseman Scott 
McFall jumps to 
catch a hall as 
Wayne State first 
baseman Tim 
Kurtz slides into 
second. Batter in- 
terference was 
called on the play, 
requiring Kurtz to 
return to first. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




****-«-*£ 
V 



244 f£ baseba 





Oeniors Jay 
Kopriva, Todd 
Petering and 
Scott McFall 
stand and watch 
the American flag 
as the national 
anthem is sung 
before the first 
game against Di- 
vision II Wayne 
State College. The 
double header was 
played at Dean 
Evans Stadium in 
Salina. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 












baseba I 



ft 



245 



Oophomore James Matson delivers a 
pitch to a Wichita State hitter. The Cats 
went 0-4 against the Shockers during 
the season. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 



Struggle 



(Continued from page 244) 

Petering was selected for the honor after batting .364 against Wichita 
State, Oklahoma State and Nebraska. He had an .808 slugging percentage 
with three home runs, three doubles, four stolen bases, 10 runs scored and 
eight RBIs. 

Wolf also brought a nine-game hitting streak to Oklahoma City where 
he went 17 for 34 (.500) with nine RBIs, five runs scored, four doubles and 
seven walks. He hit .364 during Big Eight play and ended his season with 
a .280 batting average. 

Another player that had a great year was Culp, who hit .390 (30 for 77) 
in his last 22 games with five doubles, seven home runs, 30 RBIs, 22 runs 
scored and five stolen bases. 

Although many players had record-setting seasons, the team couldn't 
put their skills together as a unit. 

"It's hard to throw a team together in half a year's time. You only have 
half a year to get used to each other's tendencies," Bock said. "I think if we 
had the same team next season, we would be pretty good given the 
experience of playing together." 

Clark said the team also suffered because an injured pitcher had to sit out 
the entire season. 

"The key injury that hurt us this season, but will help us next season, was 
pitcher Sean Pedersen. He was out for the whole year," Clark said. "Some 
of the things we needed morale-wise would have been taken care of if Sean 
would have been with the ball club this season." 

Returning to the Big Eight Tournament after a two-year lapse was a 
team goal. Culp was the only team member who had played in 1990's Big 
Eight Tournament. 

"Making the Big Eight Tournament was a goal we had out (of) all the 
(Continued on page 249) 




After scoring a home run, senior catcher 
Brian Culp is congratulated by members 
of the team during a game against the 
Wayne State College Wildcats. Culp 
was one of six Cats to be named to the 
Academic all Big Eight team. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



iin^JJjWinjl.u J } 



TT- 




N^^fch *^G&» «3^BP'- 




246 % baseba 






..•*,-.- .*..--" *■' <.i •-.. ■*"•- .. «,„.«' 




a» *! v -. * - 



■■*# 



'-^X*. ---■■^.••5 






.iW : .. 




Jay Kopriva, senior 
second baseman, 
slides into home base 
as Wayne State 
catcher Tim Mc- 
Dermott waits for the 
ball to be thrown to 
him. K-State won 
both games, 11-2 and 
5-4. The Cats ended 
the season with a 13- 
34 record. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



baseba 



H: 



247 



Junior first baseman Brian Morrow 
stretches to make the catch at first as 
Wayne State College center fielder Tony 
Brown runs past. Brown was called 
safe. The Cats won the double header. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



Oecond baseman Scott McFall, senior, 
gets tripped by Wichita State's Richie 
Taylor in the Cat's 7-5 loss. The relay 
throw to first was on time, completing 
the double play. (Photo by Mike 
Welchhans) 



Scoreboard 


Kansas State vs. 


W L 


Arkansas 


1 


Northern Iowa 


1 


Washington 
Emporia State 
Wichita State 


1 2 
1 
2 


SW Missouri State 


1 


Texas Tech 


1 


Arizona 


1 


Fresno State 


1 


Sl John's 
Clemson 


1 
1 


Fresno State 


1 


Minnesota 


3 


Creighton 
Missouri 


1 
1 2 


Oklahoma State 


2 


Wichita State 


1 


Nebraska 


3 2 


Wayne State 
Missouri 


2 
2 


Creighton 
Oklahoma State 


1 
3 


Kansas 


1 3 


Iowa State 


1 


Wichita State 


1 


Oklahoma 


1 2 


Oklahoma State 


1 


Oklahoma 


1 




FRONT ROW: Adam Green, Jamey Stellino, Tim Decker, Chris Bouchard, Brent Knitter, Kirk Franz, Mark Jackson, 
Jay Kopriva, Rob Merriman, David Loenhart. SECOND ROW: Travis Torrez, Brian Culp, Brett Bock, Todd 
Petering, Chris Wolf, Pat Ralston, Brian Morrow, Scott McFall, Scott Dreiling, Matt Ketterman, Kevin McMullin. 
BACK ROW: David Svoboda, Mike Clark, James Matson, Jeff Woita, Dan Driskill, Adam Novak, Kevin Wicker, 
Dave Hendrix, Jake Voos, Chris Hess, Russ Ringgenberg, David Chadd. 



248 j£ baseba 






- ■>"&.< .' •'■ 




" 



Struggle 

(Continued from page 246) 
other things we had going on with the team, and to be able to make it to 
the Big Eight Tournament was a big accomplishment," Clark said. "It was 
the third time K-State has qualified since 1982." 

The Wildcats went 0-2 in the Big Eight Tournament against strong 
competition. The Cats finished sixth in the league for the second consecu- 
tive season and had six wins over Top 20 teams. Clark said the other teams 
were talented, which made it a bad year for the Cats to have a team of 
inexperienced players. 

The team did improve throughout the season and ended its season 



hitting at .273, an increase over last year's .250 in 24 Big Eight games. 

Despite suffering a losing season, Clark was on the verge of becoming 
the first baseball coach to win 200 games while at K-State. The 1990 Big 
Eight Coach of the Year was also approaching his 500th collegiate victory. 

"It was a season that we all learned a lot about ourselves. It (losing) makes 
you appreciate the great seasons and also makes you look in the mirror," 
Clark said. "After talking to some of the players, we found out some things 
about ourselves, some we liked, and some we didn't. 

"It (losing) makes us better and helps us adjust to some harder times in 
life and helps us handle them a little better, which is what I think the role 
of sports is. If we can't do that, then we probably shouldn't be playing." 



baseba 



& 249 



by Staci Cranwell 



wildcats 

Meeting idols like Anthony Beane and J J. Smith has 
become reality for some young die-hard K-State fans 




/Vskia Jones, senior guard on the men's basketball team, 
autographs the back of a T-shirt during a Junior Wildcat 
function at Brandeberry Indoor Complex before the UNLV 
game. Junior Wildcats had the chance to meet their favorite 
basketball and football players. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



he Junior Wildcat Club was es- 
tablished by Mitch Holthus, WIBW- 
AM 580 radio announcer on the 
Wildcat Network, in 1989 to create 
a small cheering block for Wildcat 
athletics. Since its beginning, the 
club has grown to include 1 50-200 
members ranging in age from 11 
months to 15 years. 

"Basically, we wanted to create 
K-Staters from small children," said 
Jenni Meek, 
Junior Wildcat 
Club campus 
coordinator and 
junior in jour- 
nalism and mass 
communica- 
tions. "We 
wanted to estab- 
lish a sense of 
purple pnde at a 
young age so kids 
grow up learn- 
ing to love K- 
State from the 
beginning." 

For a $10 fee, 
members re- 
ceived a Junior 
Wildcat Club 
certificate signed 
by Holthus, a T-shirt, designated 
tickets to one football and one bas- 
ketball game and opportunities to 
meet their favorite athletes. The 
members' parents also received dis- 
counted tickets for the same football 
and basketball games. 

"We use the membership fee and 
a little bit of funds given to us through 
the Wildcat Network and the 
Alumni Association to provide the 
program," Meek said. "The club is 
not a moneymaker— that is not our 
purpose. Our purpose is to create a 
neat group of kids who love K- 



State." 

Throughout the year, the Junior 
Wildcat Club sponsored activities 
for its members. The main event the 
members looked forward to was 
Fantasy Day, winch took place in 
the spring to allow members to 
meet their favorite Wildcat athletes. 

"I enjoy doing it (Fantasy Day) 
because I like kids," said Ron Lucas, 
forward. "To them we are probably 
the greatest thing, so we like to 
show our appreciation." 

On Fantasy Day, Junior Wild- 
cats had the chance to play football 
and basketball games on age-appro- 
priate teams coached by athletes 
such as Lucas and point guard An- 
thony Beane. The members also 
obtained their favorite athletes' au- 
tographs and ate with football and 
basketball players. 

"I like Fantasy Day because I like 
meeting all the players," said Alex 
Brandt, a third-year member and 
first-grader at Amanda Arnold El- 
ementary School. "I like Anthony 
Beane for basketball and J.J. Smith 
for football, but I liked playing foot- 
ball the best at Fantasy Day." 

Brandt was so excited about be- 
ing a member of the club that he 
tried to recruit members from his 
first-grade class. 

"This year for show and tell, I 
brought both of my Junior Wildcat 
T-shirts and the phone number 
where they could call if they wanted 
to join," Brandt said. 

When the Junior Wildcats inter- 
acted with members of the athletic 
teams, their reactions varied from 
shyness to admiration. 

"It's a neat opportunity for both 
sides," Meek said. "The kids get to 
meet their idols, and the athletes get 
to meet their fans." 



250 



jy junior wildcats 




Junior Wildcat 
Chris Johnson 
looks down on 
men's basketball 
team member 
senior center 
Deryl Cunning- 
ham as he signs 
the front of 
Johnson's "Kids 
Behind the Cats" 
shirt during Fan- 
tasy Day. All Jun- 
ior Wildcats re- 
ceived a T-shirt 
alongwith a ticket 
to a football game 
and a basketball 
game. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




Oenior forward 
Ron Lucas of the 
men's basketball 
team signs the 
shirt of Corey 
Stewart. "I enjoy 
doing it (Fantasy 
Day) because I 
like kids," Lucas 
said. "To them we 
are probably the 
greatest thing, so 
we like to show 
our appreciation." 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



junior wildcats fs 



251 




by Shannon Yust 



"Making it to the 
NCAA Central Regional 
for the first time makes 
it an important event." 

Mark Elliott, 
head coach 



ualifying for the NCAA Central Regional was the first time in the 
history of the men's golf program that such a feat was accomplished. The 
qualification marked the end of the 1993 spring season. 

"Making it to the NCAA Central Regional for the first time makes it an 
important event," said Mark Elliott, head coach. "I think the team really 
expected it. It's now something we look forward to attending every year." 
Although the Wildcats' attendance at the regional tournament was 
significant, the Cats did not play to their potential. The team finished last out 
of 21 teams. 

"We didn't play well at all," Elliott said. "However, making regional 
made this year's team return (in the fall) a little more confident." 

After K-State finished sixth in the 1992 Big Eight Tournament, the 
program continued to improve. 

"We have made improvements in the last few years," 
Elliott said. "Two years ago was the first time we placed 
higher than last in the Big Eight conference." 

The Cats finished seventh in the Big Eight Tourna- 
ment in Hutchinson. The team had hoped to improve 
their sixth-place finish from the previous year. Although 
they did not improve their standing, they finished the 
tournament nearly 12 strokes above their average. 
Senior Richard Laing, the team's leading player, shot 226 (74-76-76) to 
finish 12th. He was only one stroke away from making the all Big Eight 
team. 

"At the Big Eight championships, everyone was way over par," said 
junior Brett Waldman. "The weather was really bad. It was cold and windy, 
but that still was no excuse for some of the scores we brought in." 

Laing won his first tournament at the Diet Pepsi/Shocker Classic in 
Wichita, leading the team with 73.5, the best spring average. The team 
finished second out of 14 in the tournament. 

Laing finished his golf career unlike any other K-Stater. He became the 
first golfer to be voted Hale Irwin Co-Big Eight Player of the Year. 

"I think he deserved it," Elliott said. "For what he did for our program, 
it was a great honor for him." 

The fall season didn't show improvement in the Cats' performances. The 
team finished ninth out of 24 teams in their first tournament in Colorado 
Springs, Colo. 

Sophomore Troy Halterman, a transfer from Oklahoma State, brought 
in a third-place finish at a tournament in Fort Collins, Colo. The Cats 
finished the tournament fourth out of 12 teams, their best placing in the fall. 
"Our fall season went pretty well," said senior Chad Judd. "I think if we 
could play the way we do in practice, we would be doing awesome. We 
just need to play to our potential." 



oophomore Scott 
Hovis watches an 
opponent's putt 
go by while lining 
up his shot on the 
11th green at 
Alvamar golf 
course. Hovis shot 
an average of 77 
and placed 33 rd 
in the tourna- 
ment. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 

J ust before teeing 
off, head golf 
coach Mark 
Elliott offers some 
advice to his golf- 
ers. The team fin- 
ished the spring 
season placing 
seventh in the Big 
Eight Tourna- 
ment. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 





252 & 



men's golf 




£, 









scoreboard 


Spring '93 




Baylor Spring Invitational 


9th out of 13 


SW Missouri State Invitational 


3rd out of 15 


Diet Pepsi/Shocker Classic 


2nd out of 14 


Bent Brook-Blazer Invitational 


5th out of 18 


Big Eight Championship 


7th out of 8 


NCAA Central Regional 


21st out of 21 


Fall '93 




Falcon Invitational 


9th out of 24 


First Coast Intercollegiate 


9th out of 14 


Grand Canyon Invitational 


8th out of 18 


Kansas Invitational 


7th out of 14 


Cables End/Ram Fall Tournament 


4th out of 12 



bophomore Max Pinney III reflects a 
moment while waiting for his group to 
finish shooting on the 11th green of 
Alvamar golf course in Lawrence dur- 
ing the Kansas Invitational. The team 
finished seventh. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 



men's golf f% 253 




Assistant coach 
Jim Brenneman 
tries to catch up 
to a player. The 
team ended its fall 
season in seventh 
place at the Big 
Eight Tourna- 
ment. {Photo by 
Shane Keyset) 




by Craig Pinkerton 



"We won a tournament 



tep by step the women's golf team continued to improve. 
In 1992 they broke a string of last-place finishes in the Big Eight 
Conference Tournament, and head coach Mark Elliott was named the Big 
Eight Coach of the Year for the team's improvement. 

In the spring of 1993, the Lady Cats won the Southwest Missouri State 
Invitational, marking the second straight year they won a tournament. They 
were led by senior Valerie Hahn, who finished second, junior Denise Pottle, 
who finished fourth, and sophomore Jacque Wright, who placed eighth. 
"We had a pretty good spring. We won a tournament, 
but then we had a bad finish at the Big Eight Tourna- 
bllt then We had a bad ment >" Wnght said. "That left us unhappy with how the 
, i season ended." 

TiniSn ai llie Dig Clgnl Hahn became the first member in the team's history to 
TOUmament* That left q ua ^fy f° r tne NCAA West Regional. At the competi- 
tion, Hahn finished 67th out of 101 golfers. Her second 
round score of 73 set a new school record. 

"I think it's nice that she got to go to the regional, said 

Elliott. "It was a nice way to end her career at K-State." 

In the fall, an experienced squad returned. Eight of 1 1 

players had played in a collegiate tournament. 

"Some of our best players are our younger players," Elliott said. "In the 

spring, they got a lot of expenence, and now it's their turn to step up for us." 

Wright eased into the opening left by Hahn. She was the top finisher in 

each of the team's six fall tournaments. Her best finish came at the Shocker 

Fall Classic where she took third. 

"Jacque established herself as the No. 1 player on our team and as one 
of the best players in the conference," Elliott said. "There is no telling how 
good she can be." 

The team placed in the Top 10 in five out of six tournaments including 
a pair of fourth-place finishes at Iowa State Cyclone Golf Classic and 
Shocker Fall Classic. 

To achieve these finishes, the team needed help from senior SarahAyn 
Morehead, Pottle and sophomore Dallas Cox. Morehead finished 2 1 st at the 
Shocker Fall Classic, just ahead of Pottle's 22nd-place finish. Cox tied with 
Wright for 15th at the Iowa State Cyclone Golf Classic. 

"We had some good trips in the fall," Wright said. "We played in some 
rough tournaments against some good teams." 



us unhappy with how 
the season ended/' 

Jaque Wright, 
junior 



As an opponent 
prepares to pull 
the pin, junior 
Jaque Wright 
putts on the green 
of the first hole at 
the Alvamar Golf 
Course in Law- 
rence during the 
first day of the 
Marilyn Smith/ 
Jayhawk Invita- 
t ional golf tourna- 
ment, Wright 
claimed 11th 
place at the event. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 





254 j£ women's golf 




Oenior Denise 
Pottle throws up 
her arms after a 
chip shot from the 
fairway went in 
for a birdie dur- 
ing the Marilyn 
Smith/Jayhawk 
Invitaional golf 
tournament at 
Alvamar golf 
course. Pottle 
walked away from 
the tournament 
with sixth place. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyset) 




Scoreboard 


Spring '93 




Peggy Kirk Bell Invitational 


12th out of 18 


Northern Illinois Snowbird 


1 Oth out of 20 


SW Missouri State Invitational 


1st out of 9 


Susie Maxwell Berning Classic 


9th out of 1 1 


Big Eight Tournament 


7th out of 8 


Fall '93 




Roadrunner Invitational 


9th out of 16 


ISU Cyclone Golf Classic 


4th out of 9 


Hawkeye Invitational 


6th out of 10 


Shocker Fall Classic 


4th out of 12 


Jayhawk Fall Classic 


6th out of 9 


Aggie Invitation 

i 


14th out of 17 



w 



omen's golf ffc 255 




Wildcat center George Hill joins 
the huddle with the rest to the 
basketball team after warming up 
before the Fort Hood game. Huddles 
were used to pump each other up 
before and during the game. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

Uuringa time out, head coach Dana 
Altman gives the strategy for the 
game. Coaches played an important 
part in getting team members 
mentally prepared for play. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




256 ^sports psychology 



by Kimberly Wishart 



^ | A D X Mmoeny vvisnar 

tninking 

Athletes learn how to prepare themselves 
to be mentally ready for games. 



V 



r 




thletes endured long prac- 
tices to improve their quick fakes, 
soft touches on shots and accurate 
passes. But in addition to devel- 
oping their athletic skills, athletes 
had to learn to compete mentally. 

"We're talkingabout anything 
that starts with the head and not a 
skill," said Fred Newton, director 
of University Counseling Ser- 
vices. 

Newton was referring to the 
Mental Aspects of Performance, 
an independent study class he 
taught twice a week. 

"It's set up in a class format and 
includes projects and assignments, 
written tests and performance 
tests," Newton said. "Any stu- 
dent can take this class, but right 
now it's set up for the scholarly 
athlete level." 

Newton said the class was origi- 
nally used to improve academics, 
but over the last 20 years, more 
emphasis was placed on athletic 
performance. 

"The difference between 
physical training and an academic 
gift is how well you do on the 
mental training," he said. 

The class focused on teaching 
students to let their minds control 
their bodies. 

"The class teaches self-regula- 
tion," Newton said. "Your mind 
controls your body by biofeed- 
back, like being aware of skin 
temperature or muscle tension." 

Deryl Cunningham, senior 
center, used techniques he learned 
in class to improve his perfor- 
mance on the basketball court. 

"It (the class) showed me tech- 
niques like how to relax and how 
to get hyped up," he said. "In a 
game I can get really mad, and 
now I can calm myself back 



down." 

These techniques were taught 
to players so they could use them 
during crucial points in a game. 

"Your mind can put probes 
off, and you 
can learn what 
buttons to 
push. When 
your skin tem- 
perature goes 
up, you know 
you need to 
relax," New- 
ton said. "An 
athlete may 
need to relax at 
the field goal 
line or may 
need to get 
hyped up to 
jump in the 
center to get a 
rebound." 

Players said 
controlling 
their feelings 
gave them 
more faith in 
their perfor- 
mances. 

"The class 
tells you how 
to get your 
confidence 
up,"saidBelvis 
Noland, soph- 
omore guard. 
"It helps build self-esteem and 
confidence. If you take it seri- 
ously, it can help you out." 

Cunningham said the class 
helped improve his self-assurance. 

"Just knowingyou're supposed 
to relax makes it easier," he said. 
"Before I didn't have an even 
keel, a set stage. Now I feel really 
comfortable." 




J unior guard Demond Davis meets teammate Ron Lucas, 
senior forward, as they are introduced before the Cats' 
second exhibition game against Fort Hood. "It's important 
to follow your own routine before every game to stay 
mentally prepared," Davis said. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



sports psychology f£ 257 




oenior Suzanne Sim returns a shot from 
Oklahoma's Mercedes Fernandez during 
their first match in an April duel at the 
Chester E. Peters Recreational Complex. 
Sim lost the match and OU won the 
duel 7-2. (Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 

1 ennis coach Steve Bietau talks with 
Masha Meidell, center, and Karina 
Kuregian between sets of their double 
match at the Wildcat/Travelers Express 
Tournament in September. Meidell and 
Kuregian took first in doubles play and 
Kuregian tookfirst in the singles division. 
(Photo by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



258 ffc tennis 




«p* 







by Claudette Riley i 



# f 



#> # 



# # 






* P' 



p. . * 



¥ 






aced with many young players, the Wildcat tennis team's spring season 
was full of ups and downs. 

The season started with a 7-2 defeat of the Creighton Blue Jays. After 
their season opening victory, the team struggled until Big Eight play began. 
The team dominated Missouri, Iowa State and Nebraska before falling to 
Oklahoma State, Oklahoma, Kansas and Colorado. 

Player's achievements distinguished the season. Senior Suzanne Sim 
competed in the Riviera all- American Championships and finished second 
in doubles play. 

"The performance of Suzanne Sim was the highlight of our spring 
season," said Steve Bietau, head coach. "She was a player who outper- 
formed her abilities and overachieved all season." 

Sim, along with senior Susana Labrador, was named to the all Big Eight 
team. Labrador finished the season with a 10-12 record in No. 1 singles. Sim 
was also named to the Phillips 66 Academic all Big Eight 
team for the third straight year. 

Finishing fifth in the Big Eight with a record of 8- 14, 
the spring results fluctuated with the growing pains of 
a young team. 

Talent sprouted from a handful of new and transfer 
international players during the fall season. 

"We started expecting a struggle, but this season is 
our best in history," Bietau said. 

Returning players from the spring season included 
sophomore Maria Uson andjunior Martine Shrubsole. Uson said the team 
members worked well together. 

"This season has pushed each of us," Uson said. "We practice at least 20 
hours a week, but there is a real competitiveness and teamwork with the 
players. We push each other." 

After several first-round tournament berths with both individual and 
double players, the team had the best season in Wildcat history. Bietau 
credited much of the team's success to the achievements of sophomore 
Karina Kuregian, a transfer player from Armenia. 

Kuregian defeated Laura Nhavrene 7-5, 6-4 at the Wildcat/Travelers 
Express Tournament to capture the No. 1 singles title. During a tournament 
at the Chester E. Peters Recreation Complex, Kuregian and sophomore 
Masha Meidell defeated Nhaverene and Tracia Barnes 6-3, 6-4 to win the 
No. 1 doubles. 

Another teammate who played well was freshman Alexandra Thome, 
who placed third in No. 2 doubles with a 6-3, 6-4 defeat of Rakel Nielson 
from Tyler Community College in Tyler, Texas. 
(Continued on page 261) 



"This has been a strong 
season for us, and we 
have the best players in 
our history." 

Steve Bietau, 
head coach 



tennis 



^259 



During the final 
match of doubles 
competition in the 
Wildcat/Travelers 
Express Tourna- 
ment held at the 
L.P. Washburn 
tennis courts, 
sophomore 
Masha Meidell re- 
turns a serve. 
Meidell, along 
with partner 
sophomore 
Karina Kuregian 
captured first in 
No. 1 doubles. 

(Photo by J. Kyle 

Wyatt) 




Scoreboard 


Spring 


'93 


Kansas State vs. 


Notre Dame 0-8 




Creighton 7-2 


Missouri 9-0 




Drake 3-6 


Iowa State 7-2 




Arkansas 4-5 


Nebraska 5-4 




Wichita State 4-5 


Oklahoma State 0-9 




South Alabama 1-8 


Oklahoma 2-7 




Utah 3-6 


Kansas 0-9 




Brigham Young 1*8 


Colorado 2-7 


NE Louisiana 6-3 


Big Eight Tournament 


South Alabama 0-6 


Colorado 3-5 


Tulane 1-5 


Missouri 5-0 


Purdue 7-2 


Nebraska 5-1 



260 



ft 



tennis 




benior Susana 
Labrado extends 
for a serve during a 
match against the 
University of 
Colorado last 
spring in Ahearn 
Field House. In- 
juries took their 
toll on the Wild- 
cat tennis squad, 
as the netters 
dropped their 
fourth Big Eight 
match in a row, 7- 
2. (Photo by Vin- 
cent LaVergne) 




Fall 1993 
FRONT ROW: Maria Uson, Brooke Brundige, Masha Meidell, Karen Nicholson, Alex 
Thome. BACK ROW: Susana Labrador, Martine Shrubsole, Nicole Lagerstrom, Karina 
Kuregian, Summer Ruckman, Steve Bietau. 



(Continued from page 259) 

After exiting the Skytel National Clay Court Championships in Jackson, 
Miss., with a 2-1 record, Kuregian was named K-State Athlete of the Week 
Oct. 7. 

"Kuregian is a strong, physical player. She has performed exceptionally 
well this season," Bietau said. "With strong showings from Kuregian and 
Meidell, we've made history. This has been a strong season for us, and we 
have the best players in our history." 

The fall also produced a profitable second showing at the Riviera ail- 
American Tennis Championship. Kuregian and her doubles partner 
Meidell defeated a team from Cal-Irvine 6-2, 6-1 in the doubles compe- 
tition to advance to the qualifying round. 

Kuregian downed Texas A & M's Nancy Dingwall to become the 
second Wildcat ever to advance to the main draw of the Riviera tournament 
in Pacific Palisades, Calif. 

Kuregian, who was the tournament's eighth seed, eventually lost her 
10th match to UCLA's Jane Chi 6-1, 6-3. Her 9-1 record was the best in 
the tournament's history, and she advanced through four pre-qualifying 
rounds and three qualifying rounds before landing the spot among the final 
32 players. 

In addition to giving the best Wildcat performance at the tournament 
in the tennis program's history, Kuregian was the only Big Eight Confer- 
ence player left in collegiate tennis' Grand Slam. 

The season wrapped up with Kuregian and Meidell qualifying for the 
ITA Rolex Regional Championships in Salt Lake City. They were the first 
in school history to play a final round in this tournament. Together they 
won four straight doubles matches in three days, but fell short in the finals 
to KU's Kim Rogers and Abby Wood 6-1, 3-6, 6-4. The Wildcat duo 
finished fifth in the tournament. 



tennis 



^261 




262 fy karina kuregian 







1 




Kuregian receives first top-25 ranking in K-State history 



a 



t e o 



by Ted Ellet 



Breaking into the country's top 25, 
sophomore tennis standout Karina 
Kuregian made K-State history. The 
Armenian native picked up a racket 
at the age of 5 and discovered a pas- 
sion. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



She had no pre-game rituals, no heros and no lucky pair of tennis shoes. 
Sophomore tennis player Karina Kuregian said she didn't need them. 

Since the age of 5 when she received her first tennis racquet in Armenia, 
Kuregian relied on sheer talent and determination. 

"When I am playing tennis, I just try to do the same things I did during 
the last game I won," Kuregian said. "I concentrate and do my best. That's 
the only way I know how to win." 

In January, Kuregian became the first K-State tennis player to be ranked 
as one of the top 25 players in the country. She was ranked No. 20 in singles 
and No. 26 in doubles by the Intercollegiate Tennis Association. 

"I was glad I was ranked 20th, but it didn't change anything inside of 
me," Kuregian said. "When my coach told me I was ranked, I thought, 
'Wow, that's great,' but I'm still the same person." 

That didn't mean she had lost her ambition, though. 

"I've been trying to practice harder now that I am ranked," she said. 
"Maybe I can get ranked even higher next time." 

Kuregian's talent was sparked by her father, who was the tennis coach 
for the Armenian National Team. 

"I can remember getting my first racquet when I was five. My father 
taught me how to play, so I guess tennis has always been a part of my life," 
Kuregian said, "but I never expected to play like I do now." 

Head coach Steve Bietau said he liked having Kuregian on the team. 

"Karina is very enjoyable to work with," Bietau said. "It's obvious she's 
a great athlete. She loves tennis and, considering her background, she is very 
appreciative of the opportunity to compete here at K-State." 

Junior teammate Brooke Brundige said Kuregian's talent was matched 
by her positive attitude toward the team. 

"I'm amazed at how humble she is," junior Brooke Brundige said. "She 
interacts really well with the team, regardless of her talent. When she's not 
playing, she is laid back and just like us, but on the court, she's amazing." 

Kuregian's long-term plans included playing tennis until she graduated, 
then trying to play at the professional level. 

"I play tennis because I love it. If I didn't, I would get bored and quit," 
she said. "I think I have done so well because I have so much fun." 



karina kuregian fe 263 




"I think in practice the 

freshmen put out 100 

percent, and that also 

reflected on the older 

team members." 

Ed Broxterman, 
freshman high jumper 



acing probation from former head coach John Capriotti's violations, the 
men's and women's outdoor track teams went into the season ready to 
compete and ready to forget about the controversy. 

"It was kind of tough going through the season when our coach left and 
all that probation crap. I think it was a big thing that we went to the Big Eight 
with all the controversy. We were never once in the Topeka paper, for 
instance, for doing something good or for the way we 
competed," freshman Ed Broxterman said. "But we 
were put on the first page when the probation stuffhit. 
It was really disappointing when that's all they had to say 
about us and that wasn't our fault. They never talked 
about how we competed." 

And the teams came out competing strong. 
Five competitors became provisional qualifiers for 
the NCAA tournament. 

Both teams placed second in the three-team meet. 
Interim Coach Cliff Rovelto said the teams could have 
finished higher in Arizona, but money kept some of the members from 
traveling, allowing the team to only enter one entrant in some events. 

First place finishes were brought home by several Wildcats. Junior 
Francis O'Neill won the steeple chase and the indoor NCAA high jump 
champion sophomore Percell Gaskins took first in the long jump. 

The women captured first in three events. Lady Cat basketball sopho- 
more forward Shanele Stires won the shot put, senior Julie Jackson won the 
javelin and freshman Rahma Mateen, who competed in five different 
events, took first in the long jump and second in the triple jump. 

Weather became a factor in Arkansas at the Tyson Invitational. Cold and 
rain slowed track members, but not enough to keep them from taking some 
events. Tough competition also became a hurdle for the team to clear. The 
Wildcats took on Nebraska, Arkansas and Barton County. 

"The competition was really tough, and the weather wasn't any good. 
It rained all day and drizzled off and on. Arkansas won nationals," 
Broxterman said. "The competition was really high because between 
(Continued on page 266) 



Wrapped up in a 
blanket to keep 
warm, junior 
Gwen Wendand 
waits for her turn 
in the high jump 
portion of the 
heptathalon. The 
temperature was 
between 30 and 
40 degrees during 
the first day of the 
KU Relays in 
Lawrence. (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 









264 ^ outdoor trac 





; ^*^^*k#S 



~ 



W y^^^wtTI!»r»^- v. w l ,« l . y » .«„ . 



^^^.J. „- ,_ „., ..... „..»™ 



- -v ' 





•'t:s-x'.m< 



1 ■ 








IViinners in the men's 5 ,000-meter race 
are reflected in a puddle of water at the 
KU Relays in Lawrence. Rain during 
the races caused some events to be 
delayed. It was the 68th year for the KU 
Relays. (Photo by David Mayes) 

Junior Gwen Wendand attempts to 
slip over the high jump bar during the 
first event of the women's heptathalon. 
Wendand won the high jump and place 
third at the relays in only her second 
heptathalon competition. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 



outdoor track & 265 



Strong 



(Continued from page 264) 
Arkansas and Nebraska they have at least one, sometimes 

two people ranked in the top five on the national list." 

Blue ribbon finishes were recorded by O'Neill 
(1,500 meter), senior Paulette Staats (1,500 meter) and 
Jackson (javelin). 

Freshmen dominated the John Jacobs Invitational 
hosted by Oklahoma. Broxterman placed first with a 
career best 7' 3-3/4" highjump. Kristen Shultz also had 
a career best with a javelin throw of 154' 5" to finish 
second. The steeple chase was led by Chris Unthank. 

"The freshman contributed quite a bit. I think in 
practice the freshman put out 100 percent, and that also 
reflected on the older team members," Broxterman said. 

The Kansas Relays were next on the meet list. 
Windy, rainy and cold conditions hampered the meet. 
Dante McGrew was the only K-Stater to take home the 
gold after finishing strong in the triple jump with a 
distance of 50' 10-1/4." However, the teams were able 
to place in the top five in 14 events. 

"The KU Relays is a big meet," sophomore Ryan 
Clive-Smith said. "It's almost as competitive as the Big 
Eight Championships." 

Two more tough competitions were attended by the 
Cats, including the Pepsi Invitational hosted by the 
University of Oregon. 

"Oregon is like the running capital of the United 
States and we went up there," Clive-Smith said. "I ran 
my best time. I'd say that was my best achievement." 

Clive-Smith competed in the 5,000 meter and 
placed second with a time of 14:39.27. 

A fourth-place finish in the Big Eight Champion- 
ships was brought home by the men. The women 
placed third after Nebraska and Kansas. 

Nationals produced two ail-Americans for K-State. 
O'Neill placed fourth in the steeple chase and broke his 
old school record by nearly seven seconds with a time 
of 8:29.64. Wentland placed second in the highjump 
with a leap of 6' 3-1/2," which set a school record. 



Scoreboard 

^Wtt Eight 




Oenior Yared 
Berhane clears the 
steeple chase at the 
KU Relays in 
Lawrence. He fin- 
ished 18th in the 
event in which 
three K-State ath- 
letes participated. 
Freshman Chris 
Unthank placed 
10th and junior 
David Haskell 
took 11th. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 



266 ^outdoor track 





'-, 




During the long-jump competition, 
freshman Rahma Mateen grabs her leg 
in anguish after pulling her hamstring 
at the KU Relays in April. Mateen 
placed seventh in the event despite her 
injury. (Photo by Shane Keyser) 

Freshman javelin thrower Kristen 
Schultz warms up before the women's 
javelin event at the KU Relays. Schultz 
placed fifth in the event. (Photo by 
David Mayes) 



outdoor track j^ 267 





o 






Percell Gaskins jumps his way to the top of track and football 



S 



o 



w 



by Renee Martin 



"hen his junior high track coach told him he would never be a 
successful high jumper, Percell Gaskins refused to listen. Wanting to prove 
his coach wrong, the determined teen-ager kept practicing. 

"I didn't develop skills until ninth grade," said Gaskins, sophomore high 
jumper. "Everyone else stayed on the same plateau, but I improved." 

He improved so much that during his senior year in high school, he made 
the second best prep jump in the nation at 7 feet, 2 inches. A native ofDaytona 
Beach, Fla., Gaskins attended Northwest Oklahoma State before transferring 
to K-State in 1992, a move some people didn't think he could handle. 

"People were questioning if I could compete on a Division I level," 
Gaskins said. "I wanted to prove to them I could." 

He made his point by winning the Big Eight and NCAA Indoor Track 
high jump titles. He won the NCAA Championship title with a 7' 5-1/4" 
jump. His winning performances followed his philosophy on competing. 

"Ifl compete and come in third or fifth, that's almost a waste of my time," 
Gaskins said. "I know that sounds bad, but I want to do better. I play to win. " 

Not content with his track achievements, the 20-year-old said he also 
wanted to prove his abilities in another sport — football. 

"I love the sport," said the 6'1," 215-pound linebacker. "I spend seven 
hours a day improving my skills by lifting, working out and watching films. " 

His devotion helped him win Big Eight Newcomer of the Year. Jim Leavitt, 
co-defensive coordinator, said Gaskins made sacrifices to excel in two sports. 

"He has to go to track practices, football workouts, the weight room, 
classes and study hall," Leavitt said. "His social life is low on his priority list, 
but the trade offhe makes depends on what is most important in his life." 

Gaskins said he couldn't imagine not competing in sports. 

"My life would be a lot different ifl was at home and going to school," 
he said. "I can't even picture myself not playing sports." 

The junior high coach who told him he was in the wrong sport also 
changed his mind about Gaskins' athletic abilities. 

"When I reminded him of what he said, he laughed and asked if I'm 
going to keep telling that story," Gaskins said. "He did me a favor because 
I could have listened to him, but then I never would have gone on to be 
an NCAA champion." 




rirst he wins the title of NCAA In- 
door high jump champion, then joins 
the football team and captures Big 
Eight Newcomer of the Year. Sopho- 
more Percell Gaskins made sports his 
life, a life that required many sacri- 
fices. (Photo by Mark Lejfingwell) 



268 & percell gaskins 




percell gaskins f£ 269 




FRONT ROW: Sue Medley, Yolanda Young, Kathy Wylie, Chi Dau, Stephanie Liester, 
Suzanne Hagge, Lori Simpson. BACK ROW: GiGi Ghattas, Jill Dugan, Wendy Garrett, 
Debbie Miller, Kate DeClerk, Angie McKee, Heather Zoerner, Patti Hagemeyer. 




by Lori Armer 



"It was learning more 

about the hard work 

physically and mentally, 

day after day, and game 

in and game out." 

Patti Hagemeyer, 
head coach 



he women's volleyball team experienced a few highlights but battled 
inconsistency throughout the season. 

The team's season-ending record was 7-25 in the regular season and 0- 
8 in the Big Eight. 

Head coach Patti Hagemeyer said she was looking for a more mature 
team in the future as she summarized the year's disap- 
pointments. 

"It (the season) was a learning experience and a 
growth experience," Hagemeyer said. "It was learning 
more about the hard work physically and mentally, day 
after day, and game in and game-out." 

Hagemeyer said that she was looking optimistically 
toward the spring season, which consisted of seven 
weeks of practice. 

"Frustration is difficult to deal with; not winning as 
many as we would like," she said. "Realizing and 
turning it around would be our focus going into spring." 

Although the team did not end the season with a winning record, they 
made some outstanding contributions including not only wins, but personal 
achievements as well. 

In the Big Eight conference, senior Angie McKee ranked third in hitting 
percentages, and senior Stephanie Liester ranked in the Top 10 for digs. 
Team members also stood out at all of the tournaments they participated 
in. Many single-season and career records were broken throughout the past 
two seasons, Hagemeyer said. 

"We were in six tournaments this year," said Sue Medley, assistant 
coach. "Somebody was put on the all-tournament team in all of the 
tournaments." 

In the Hawkeye Invitational, Liester and McKee were named to the all- 
tournament team. 

Sophomore Jill Dugan and freshman Yolanda Young placed on the all- 
(Continued on page 272) 



' ^i 



Oophomore mid- 
dle blocker Jill 
Dugan prepares 
to pass the ball 
during K-State's 
3-1 loss to 
Wichita State 
Oct. 13. Dugan 
had 52 digs dur- 
ing the season. 
The loss put the 
Lady Cats season 
record at 7-11. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyset) 



■%¥■• 



: 






270 ffc volleybal 





Flead coach Patti Hagemeyer watches 
the team play during a match against 
KU Nov. 17. The Lady Cats lost the 
match 3-2, which dropped the team's 
season record to 7-14. "It was a tough 
loss because we played so well," 
Hagemeyer said. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



volleyball ffc 271 



Season 

(Continued from page 270) 
tournament team at the Drake University Invitational, and the team placed 
second. The tournament was one of the high points of the year, said Heather 
Zoerner, sophomore co-captain. 

"It felt like we were coming together as a team," she said. "We were 
working." 

Team spirit soared at the Wildcat Continental Inn Best Western 
Invitational after the Lady Cats won the tournament. Sophomore co- 
captain Chi Dau, Liester and McKee placed on the all-tournament team. 

At the KSU Old Milwaukee Light Invitational, the team placed third 
and Liester was named to the all-tournament team. 

At both the WSU Shocker Invitational and the Big Eight-SEC 
Challenge, freshman Kate DeClerk captured all-tournament honors. 

The team set a K-State record as the number of attacks in a single season 
jumped to 4,188, and attacks in a five-game match hit 230, which tied the 
record. 

The individual and team accomplishments were immeasurable, Dau said. 

"It's not anythingyou can measure or see unless you're part of the team," 
she said. "We really knew what it took to play competitively, but not exactly 
how much was involved. Sometimes we played competitively but not for 
a long period of time." 

Hagemeyer ranked the highs of the season with a futuristic outlook. 

"It is watching physically the maturity as they continue to get better and 
knowing what's at the end," she said. "It's a process that takes patience and 
time. As far as turning the program around, I feel quite comfortable." 

Hagemeyer's comfort didn't last. In January, she announced she was 
quitting K-State after leading the team to a winless Big Eight season. 

Zoerner turned the outlook of the season into an off-season regimen. 

"We're working out more. We're in the weight room four times a week 
and are doing more conditioning in the off-season," she said. 

Dau said the future of the team depended on consistency. 

"Physically we're good," she said. "We need to work on consistency and 
more on the mental, thinking side of the game." 



Scoreboard 



Tulsa 
Baylor 

Dr jfcl 

Of gon State 

\o m 

lington State 

?ht State 





■mi 
§3iiiiiiiii 




Roberts, 

iZStjLOW. 

Coforadc 
Nebraskp 
Missouri- 
Kansas 
Oral Roberts 
NE Illinois 



Drake 

j|y||y»tate 
Oklahoma"" 
Missouri 
Colorado 
Nebraska 
Sherbrooke 
w£Ri&*tate 
2-}--^AfR!arms State 
3-Q^lowa State S 
op Louisiana State 




pr 



k m 

IIP 



0-3 
3-0 
3-1 



MissoTn^ 
Oklahoma 
Kansas 
Iowa State 



.rreshman mid- 
dle blocker Gigi 
Ghattasand soph- 
omore middle 
blockers Suzanne 
Hagge, Jill Du- 
gan and Heather 
Zoerner respond 
to the team's 15- 
11 win in the third 
game of the match 
against KU. The 
win put K-State up 
2-1, but KU won 
the last two games 
to capture the 
match. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 

Oetter Wendy 
Garrett, junior, 
watches as the 
team loses to Oral 
Roberts Univer- 
sity in the Wildcat 
Continental Inn 
Best Western In- 
vitational. Al- 
though K-State 
lost the match, the 
Lady Cats went on 
to win the tourna- 
ment 2-1, by vir- 
tue of their 8-4 sea- 
son record. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 





272 ffc volleyball 





ijoing for the dig, Zoerner hits the 
floor during K-State's 3-0 loss to 
Nebraska Oct. 27 in Ahearn Field 
House in front of 356 fans. Zoerner 
recorded 66 digs and 35 kills for the 
season. The Wildcats finished 0-12 
in Big Eight play. (Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 



volleyball % 273 




Dried blood 
stains the ankle of 
sophomore Ryan 
Clive-Smith as he 
unties his shoe fol- 
lowing the con- 
clusion of the 
cross country 
meet. It wasn't 
uncommon for 
runners to be 
spiked by other 
competitors when 
attempting to pass 
each other. (Photo 
by Vincent 
LaVergne) 




A 



by Shannon Yust 



"He gave me back part 

of my self-esteem, and 

he's helping me get 

back my mental edge." 

Leslie Wells, 
junior 



fter they were penalized by the NCAA for the misconduct of former 
head coach John Capriotti, the women's and men's cross country teams 
adjusted to a new coach. 

Terry Drake replaced Capriotti, who admitted to paying several athletes, 
as the cross country and distance coach. 

Drake said his training philosophy differed from that of his predecessor. 
"I knew everyone here had gone through a year 
with John (Capriotti), and I was worried about them 
accepting my ideas," he said, "but everyone did what I 
asked of them and accepted my training methods." 

The cross country team members knew as they were 
going into the season that penalties would be handed 
down by the NCAA, Drake said. 

The penalties took away one scholarship from each 
team, prohibited the athletes from participating as teams 
in the NCAA Cross Country Championships and prohibited recruiting 
until the end of the year. 

Without being allowed to recruit, the men's cross country team had only 
six runners, Drake said. 

Instead of taking entire teams, two of the best runners from each team 
were taken to the NCAA Nationals, hosted by Lehigh at Bethlehem, Pa. 
For the women's team, Paulette Staats, the team's top runner, finished 
40th in a field of 1 83. The race marked Staats' fourth-consecutive trip to 
nationals and the highest finish of her career. She was clocked at 17:27, her 
best time of the season by four seconds. Junior Jeanene Rugan placed 1 1 8th, 
her best finish in three trips to nationals with a time of 18:13. 

Selected from the men's team, senior Francis O'Neill placed 65th in the 
180-person field with a time of 31:10, and sophomore Ryan Clive-Smith 
placed 127th with a time of 32:02. 

O'Neill said he wasn't pleased with his performance during the season. 
"I trained really well, as good as I've ever trained during a cross country 
(Continued on page 276) 



After completing 
the course of the 
Big Eight Cham- 
pionships, junior 
Lesley Wells and 
sophomore Cari 
Warden share a 
hug of exhaustion. 
Warden nearly 
passed out after 
the race. The 
women's team 
finished second 
overall in the race. 
(Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 








t 





\ t 

i 








274 & cross country 







Jin route to her 
fifth place finish, 
senior Paulette 
Staats labors 
across the A.L. 
Gestin Golf 
Course during the 
Big Eight Cham- 
pionships in Co- 
lumbia, Mo. 
Staats, along with 
senior Francis 
O'Neill are the 
only runners not 
returning to the 
squad in 1994-95 
season. The two 
seniors were the 
top runners for K- 
State. (Photo by 
Vincent 
LaVergne) 




JVLembers of the men's cross country 
team put warmer clothes on as snow 
begins to move in after the completion 
of the racing. Due to injuries, the men 
were forced to compete with only five 
runners at the championship. The team 
expected to finish higher than seventh 
overall if injuries had not been a factor. 
(Photo by Vincent LaVergne) 



cross country 



275 



Leader 



(Continued from page 274) 
season," O'Neill said. "When it came to the race, I never had what it took to run really well." 

O'Neill said regardless of who his coach was, he wanted to train and perform well. He said 
Drake was a good influence on the team and their training methods. 

"You can't say anything bad about the guy," he said. "You sort of have to put your faith 
in your coach in order to do well. He's made it easy for us, and he's helpful and personal." 

Junior Lesley Wells also said she had a positive experience working with Drake. 

"At first when I found out he was our coach, I didn't really want to come back because I 
wasn't sure of his experience," Wells said. "Now I'm really glad I came back. He gave me back 
part of my self-esteem, and he's helping me get back my mental edge. He trusts that you'll 
motivate yourself, but we know he is always there for us as a friend and coach." 

Although the women's team won the Big Eight Championships in 1993, they were picked 
by the coaches to place fourth. The ranking motivated the team to work harder, Wells said. 

"It (the ranking) fired us up," she said, "and made us determined to go and prove them 
wrong." 

The women's team finished second to Nebraska with 72 points. The meet was highlighted 
with Staats fifth-place finish in the 5,000-meter race with a time of 18:00. 

The men's team placed seventh at the Big Eight Championships with 174 points. O'Neill 
placed 13th in the 8,000-meter course with a time of 25:03. 

Drake was confident in Clive-Smith's ability to take the lead as the Wildcat's top runner. 

"Ryan Clive-Smith had such a breakthrough at districts," he said. "It is important to me that 
I have a front runner. I now have a guy who will be willing to take charge next year." 

Wells also said she looked forward to stepping in and doing her part in being a positive 
example for the other women runners. 

"Everyone here at Division I is good and has extraordinary ability," she said. "It just comes 
down to who's going to run the best that day and keep the mental edge." 

Although sophomore Can Warden continually improved her times throughout the season, 
she said she didn't feel she had improved. 

"Physically, I know I'm in shape because I'm running what everyone else is running and 
putting in the workouts," Warden said. "You just can't go out there physically. You have to 
go out there mentally and physically." 



Scoreboard 



fceeno/N^J^ka/invitationaf — 
fSU Cowboy Jamboree 

iy Lion National Invitational 
jig Eight Cha m p i o n s h ips^^^ 

"earn S 

GreAo/Nebraska Invitational 
OSL^Cowboy Jam^ree^^ 
Iowa SgN ftJiem orial Classic 
Big Eight Championships 



2nd 
1st 

5th 



M 



5th 
5th 
7th 



27 



6 f£ cross country 







Junior BilJy Wuggazer switches into 
race shoes minutes before the beginning 
of the Big Eight Cross Country 
Championships. It was a struggle to 
stay warm and loosen up for the race as 
temperatures dipped below freezing. 
Snow flurries appeared briefly near the 
end of the men's race. (Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 

Un his way to his 13th place finish, 
senior Francis O'Neill runs in the middle 
of the race with an untied left shoe. 
O'Neill's shoe came loose at the mile- 
and-a-half mark and eventually came 
off before the finish of the race. It was 
one factor leading to O'Neill's 
disappointing finish at the Big Eight 
Championships. (Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 



I he women's 
cross country 
team sprints out 
of the gates at the 
Big Eight Cham- 
pionships in Co- 
lumbia, Mo. The 
women's team 
placed second. 
(Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 



cross country fe 277 



by Jill DuBois 



actions 

Consequences of former head coach John Capriotti s 
misconduct have been decided by the NCAA 




he track and cross country teams 
suffered the consequences of former 
head coach John Capriotti's wrong- 
doings. 

The NCAA Committee on In- 
fractions cited the K-State track and 
cross country teams for violations 
during 1 990-92 when Capriotti pro- 
vided cash to team members. 

Although Capriotti claimed he 
gave team members cash out of his 
own pocket because there wasn't 
enough 
funding, 
head coach 
Cliff Ro- 
velto said he 
didn't agree 
with Capri- 
otti's actions. 
"There 
isn't a coach 
in the coun- 
try who 
would tell 
you they've 
got sufficient 
funding, " 
Rovelto 
said. "You 
make do 
with what 
you've got." 
The track 
and cross 
country pro- 
grams were 
placed on 
probation for 
the next five 
years and were instructed to imple- 
ment a comprehensive program to 
teach the athletic department person- 
nel about NCAA legislation. 

The NCAA Committee also ac- 
cepted penalties that were Univer- 
sity imposed. These penalties in- 



Vjapriorti consoles 1 992 cross country team 
member Jennifer Hillier after a tough day. 
The men's and thewomen's teams qualified 
for nationals. (Photo by David Mayes) 



eluded the accepted resignation of 
Capriotti, no postseason competi- 
tion in men's and women's track 
and cross country programs during 
the 1993-94 academic year, a loss of 
a scholarship for the men's and 
women's teams until 1995 and no 
off-campus recruiting by both track 
and cross country coaching staffs 
from December 1992 to May 1994. 

The NCAA didn't implement a 
maximum set of penalties (two-year 
probation, no expense-paid recruit- 
ing trips for one year, possible staff 
termination, loss ofpostseason com- 
petition and loss of TV opportuni- 
ties for one year) because after learn- 
ing about the violations, K-State 
launched a full investigation, and 
appropriate action was taken. 

Members of the track team said 
the ruling did affect the program. 

"They have affected our ability 
to attend a few meets. We can't 
represent Kansas State at nationals, 
and the cross country team can only 
take four people to regionals," said 
Francis O'Neill, senior men's cross 
country team member. "A normal 
team consists of five, so that means 
we have no chance of qualifying, 
and I think our women's team could 
have easily gone (to nationals)." 

O'Neill said the ruling was unfair, 
and it made him angry. 

"I wasn't even here when all this 
was happening. It's like we're get- 
ting punished for what happened 
two years ago," he said. "The rul- 
ings shouldn't have any effect on the 
athletes who are competing now." 

Rovelto said the team didn't fo- 
cus on the regulations and penalties. 

"The process of achieving goals 
excites me," he said. "The daily 
practice, seeing kids develop — that's 
what it's all about." 





278 ffc NCAA ruling 




^ ANSA5 
STATE 





1 he men's and 
the women's cross 
country teams 
celebrate their 
first and second 
place finishes at 
the 1992 District 
championships. 
Due to Capriotti's 
NCAA violations, 
the team was 
unable to repre- 
sent K-State at 
nationals, and 
they could only 
take four mem- 
bers to regionals, 
which was not 
enough for a team. 
This made it 
impossible for a 
team to qualify for 
nationals. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 



Former track and 
cross country 
coach John Cap- 
riotti talks with 
some cross coun- 
try members. 
Capriotti resigned 
from K-State and 
accepted a job 
with Nike. Cap- 
riotti admitted to 
paying athletes 
with money from 
his own pocket, 
which was a viola- 
tion of NCAA 
regulations. 
(Photo by David 
Mayes) 



N C AA ruling 



& 



279 




Oophomore de- 
fensive end Dirk 
Ochs dives to stop 
Joe Freeman dur- 
ing K-State's 31- 
21 win against 
Missouri Nov. 13. 
Ochs, recorded 
three sacks, five 
tackles and caused 
one rumble against 
the Tigers. The 
win made the Cats 
eligible for a bowl 
bid. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 




I 



byjenni Stiverson 



"If a tie is like kissing 

your sister, than 

Kansas State's sister is 

Darryl Hannah today; 

Colorado's is Roseanne 

Arnold" 

Fred Mann, 
Wichita Eagle Columnist 



t was a season K-State fans thought they would never see. 
It was a season the Wildcat football team propelled themselves into the 
rankings. A season that produced a consensus all-American, along with a 
second team and honorable mention all-American. A season the Cats went 
9-2-1, complete with a bowl victory. 

The team faced a rocky start when it was short one player, the 
quarterback. Seniorjason Smargiasso didn't show up for 
the first day of fall practice, leaving the position open for 
junior Chad May, a transfer from Cal-State Fullerton. 
May had first chance to prove himself in the season 
opener against the New Mexico State Aggies at KSU 
Stadium in front of 25,936 fans. He made an immediate 
name for himself with his "helicopter" passes. He let 
loose a couple ofballs that hung in the air and somehow 
fluttered down in the hands of a K-State player. 

May also didn't waste time showing fans that he 
could move the offense. The first drive of the game went 
80 yards in 1 6 plays, ending with a one-yard touchdown 
run by junior running back J.J. Smith. 

The Cats scored again with 10:37 left in the first half with a 24-yard field 
goal by senior Tate Wright. The Aggies countered with a touchdown with 
no time remaining, the only time they would see the end zone. 

Purple and white dominated the second half. They scored seven more 
points in the third quarter on a two-yard run by May, followed by a 17-point 
fourth quarter. The drive started with a 45-yard field goal by Wright. The 
Cats scored on a 25-yard run by junior fullback Rod Schiller and a 74-yard 
punt return by senior wide receiver Andre Coleman. The return, combined 
with his other runs, broke a 43-year-old school record with 115 yards in 
punt returns for the day. Schiller led in rushing with 103 yards. 

New faces come out strong. May threw for 228 yards on 17 of 30 passes, 
and freshman wide receiver Kevin Lockett caught seven passes for 92 yards. 
The six-foot, 165-pound Lockett proved to be a threatening force 
(Continued on page 283) 



Oecond team all- 
American senior 
cornerback Tho- 
mas Randolph 
drags down 

UNLV's Omar 
Love while De- 
Shawn Fogle ap- 
proaches to assist 
on the tackle. The 
Cats 36-20 win 
against the Rebels 
moved them to 4- 
0, marking their 
best start since 
1931. Randolph, 
a Manhattan na- 
tive, was rated the 
top defensive back 
in the nation by 
theNFLDraft Re- 
port. (Photo by 
Shane Keyser) 








280 ffc football 





Fifth-year architecture student Matt 
Porreca waves a flag after K-State scored 
a touchdown against Nebraska. The 
touchdown, which made the score 27- 
31, was the last touchdown the Cats 
scored during their 45-28 loss to the 
Cornhuskers in Lincoln, Neb. The Cats 
had an offensive record-breaking day 
against the Huskers by racking up 565 
yards of total offense. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 





Oenior quarterback Chad May signals 
a first down during the K-State-KU 
game Oct. 9. The Cats won the state 
rivalry 1 0-9 and won back the possession 
of the Governor's cup in front of a 
record crowd 44,165. The Cats were 
only able to score during the first quarter, 
but were able to keep the Jayhawks out 
of the end zone. KU setded for three 
field goals by senior place kicker Dan 
Eichloff. (Photo by Darren Whitley) 



f ootba 



# 



281 




Darting in front of Oklahoma's Darrius 
Johnson, freshman wide receiver Kevin 
Lockett grabs a third quarter touchdown 
during K-State's 21-7 Homecoming 
victory over the Sooners. Lockett broke 
the all-time Big Eight freshman receiving 
record with 5 receptions for 770 yards. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

A. Colorado opponent trips up junior 
running back J.J. Smith during the 16- 
16 tie. Smith was named honorable 
mention all-Big Eight and was the only 
player in the Big Eight to finish with at 
least 700 yards rushing and 200 yards 
receiving. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 




282 f£ football 




Surprise 



(Continued from page 280) 
throughout the season with his many clutch perfor- 
mances, which helped him earn the titles of 6rst-team 
Frosh all-American by the Football News and second 
team all-Big Eight by the Associated Press. He shattered 
the previous Big Eight receiving record of 440 yards 
with 770 yards on 50 receptions. Lockettjoined Coleman, 
who had 761 receiving yards, to become the second pair 
of receivers to have seasons of more than 700 yards. 

K-State extended their home-game winning streak 
to eight by dominating the Western Kentucky 
Hilltoppers, 38-13. May led the attack throwing eight- 
for-eight for 159 yards in the second half. 

Defense held the Hilltoppers to 291 yards. Senior 
free safety Jaime Mendez led the defense with 20 tackles. 
Senior cornerback Thomas Randolph and junior line- 
backer Kirby Hocutt broke up Western Kentucky's 
passing offense with one interception each. 

A real test came for the football team as they traveled 
to Minnesota to face the Golden Gophers in the 
Metrodome. The Cats hadn't won a non-conference 
game on the road in 14 years. K-State put a halt to the 
18-game losing streak that began in 1979 as they snuck 
by the Golden Gophers, 30-25. 

The winning scoring drive started with a 72-yard 
punt return by Coleman to set the offense up on the 
Gophers' 24-yard line. It took about two minutes for 
the Cats to get the ball in the end zone with a 7-yard run 
by Smith. The two-point conversion failed, leaving 
3:11 on the clock. Minnesota was unable to score. 

Players said the Minnesota game indicated how the 
season would go. 

"We came together as a team, and the emotion level 
was high," Smith said. "Everyone came into their own, 




and I knew it was going to be a big season." 

Randolph agreed Minnesota was a big win. 

"The highlight of the season was beating Minnesota 
in Minnesota. We hadn't won a road game in a while," 
Randolph said. "That was a milestone in our season." 

The Cats powered into Big Eight play 4-0 after their 
Sept. 20 defeat of Temple, 36-20. It was their first 
perfect non-conference schedule since 1954. 

Big Eight play started against rival KU. Picked to 
finish seventh in the Big Eight, the Cats were out to 
show the nation what they could do. 

"We were definitely out to prove something," 
Randolph said. 'We believed we were a better team 
than everybody thought." 

The Jayhawks were looking to avenge their 1991 
loss in Manhattan, and the Cats were looking to regain 
their pride after they were slaughtered the previous year 
in Lawrence. A record crowd of 44,165 packed KSU 
Stadium to watch the teams meet for the 101st time and 
battle for the 25th Governor's Cup. 

The Cats dominated the Jayhawks in the first quar- 
ter, racking up 10 points on their first two possessions, 
but that was the last time K-State would score. 

The Hawks weren't able to put the ball into the end 
zone. They scored on three field goals from senior place 
kicker Dan Eichloff. 

Although the Cats turned the ball over three rimes, 
K-State capitalized off Smith's career-best running day 
of 135 yards and May's 159 yards of passing. 

The defense also played a huge role in the victory. 
Mendez led the team in tackles with 19, followed by 
Hocutt with 16, sophomore linebacker Percell Gaskins 
with 14, junior linebacker Laird Veatch with 12 and 
Rawlings with 10. The Cats upset the Hawks, 10-9. 
(Continued on page 284) 

■Treshman cornerbackjoe Gordon trips 
Oklahoma's cornerback Darrius 
Johnson Oct. 30. K-State's victory was 
broke a 23-year losing streak to 
Oklahoma. The seven points was the 
least amount scored by Oklahoma when 
facing K-State since 1933. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 



football % 283 



Surprise 



(Continued from page 283) 
The win pushed the Cats into the national polls with an appearance in the 
CNN poll at 24th. 

"The win made up for last year," said Kenny McEntyre, senior 
cornerback. "It feels good to win against KU anytime." 

The toughest part of the season laid ahead of the Cats as they faced the 
three toughest teams in the league. They played Nebraska in Lincoln, then 
Colorado followed by Oklahoma at home. 

A K-State quarterback become a star in front of 75,721 in Nebraska's 
Memorial Stadium. Both teams were 5-0 and tied for first in the Big Eight. 
Although the Huskers had a 17-point margin of victory, the final score, 
45-28, didn't represent the Cats' play as they dominated the Huskers on 
offense, beating Nebraska's 545 offensive yards with 565. The Cats fell to 
the Huskers on failed scoring attempts. 

May completed 30 of 51 passes for 489 yards, a Big Eight record. May's 
passing, added with the Cats' rushing, including 102 yards by Smith, was the 
second-highest amount (545) allowed by the Huskers during Coach Tom 
Osborne's era. Smith became only the third Cat to run for more than 100 yards 
against Nebraska and was also the fourth K-Stater to rush 100 or more yards 

in three consecutive games. 

Smith credited the offensive line 

for the Cats' ability to move the ball. 

"Everyone on the line did a 

goodjob," he said. "The holes were 

there, and I got the yards." 

Within three yards with 7:44 left 
in the game, the Cats were stopped. 
"It was a bad game from the 
point that the secondary had a bad 
game," McEntyre said. "The of- 
fense did great, and we didn't hold 
up our part of the bargain. There 
were four seniors in that secondary, 
and we didn't do our part." 

The loss brought the Cats to 5- 
1, a let down in Randolph's eyes. 
"The loss was disappointing, "he 
said. "We were 5-0 with hopes of the Big Eight Championship." 

Back in Manhattan, the Cats forgot about their loss as they faced the 
16th-ranked Colorado Buffaloes. 

"If a tie is like kissing your sister, Kansas State's sister is Darryl Hannah 
today; Colorado's is Roseanne Arnold," said Wichita Eagle columnist Fred 
Mann after the teams tied 16-16. 

With tough defense, the Cats kept the Buffaloes out of the end zone the 
first half, leaving Colorado to settle for three field goals. 

The second half belonged to the Cats. May found Coleman in the end 
zone for the first touchdown. The blocked extra point was costly. 

After a short pass to junior tight end Brad Seib for six points, the Buffs 
turned a May interception around for a touchdown. K-State had 3:57 to 
score. Wright kicked a 35-yard field goal with 21 seconds left to play. 

Homecoming brought No. 14 Oklahoma to KSU Stadium. The 
25th-ranked Cats hadn't won against the Sooners since 1970 and hadn't 
(Continued on page 286) 




Oenior cornerback Thomas Randolph 
breaks up a play with a University of 
Minnesota opponent during the Cats' 
30-25 victory at the Metrodome Sept. 
18. One hundred fans were at the 
Manhattan Municipal Airport to 
welcome the team back to . (Photo by J. 
Kyle Wyatt) 



Junior running 
back Rod Schiller 
makes his way 
past Colorado 
outside linebacker 
Ron Woolfor and 
cornerback Chris 
Hudson during 
the 16-16 tie in 
Manhattan Oct. 
23. Trailing 9-0 
at halftime, the 
Cats dominated 
the second half, 
out-scoring CU, 
16-7. The tie 
against the 16th 
ranked Buffaloes 
was the first meet- 
ing between two 
ranked teams at 
KSU Stadium. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




284 % footba 




Colorado's Chris 
Hudson pulls se- 
nior wide receiver 
Andre Coleman's 
head backward as 
sophomore wide 
receiver Mitch 
Running and 
CU's Dennis 
Collier look for the 
ball. After Collier 
intercepted the 
tipped pass in the 
fourth quarter, 
Colorado scored 
to take a 16-13 
lead. Hudson was 
not penalized for 
the infraction. 
(Photo by David 
Mayes) 




1 he 45-28 loss to Nebraska in Lincoln 
brings a tear to the eye of K-State's 
center Quentin Neujahr. Neujahr, a 
native oflincoln, was a senior co-captain 
and a four-year starter for the Cats. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 



football f£ 



285 



Surprise 

(Continued from page 284) 
beaten a ranked team since 1971. From the beginning, 
the underdogs dominated the game. 

The Cats scored three touchdowns before the Soon- 
ers put points on the board. With a 6-yard touchdown 
pass to sophomore wide receiver Mitch Running, a 
spectacular catch for a 22-yard touchdown by Lockett 
and a 2-yard run by May, the Cats scored 21 points by 
the third quarter. The offense also had help from 
Schiller, who ran for a record 117 yards on 19 carries. 

The Sooners put seven points on the board during 
the fourth quarter, too late to stop the slaughter. The 21- 
7 win moved K-State to No. 18 in the polls and marked 
their fourth-consecutive Homecoming victory. 

"Everybody's always talking about the Big Three 
(Nebraska, Oklahoma and Colorado), so it feels good to 
do as well as we did," McEntyre said. 

The possibility of the team going 10-1-1 and finish- 
ing second in the conference looked bright, but the idea 
didn't last. The team's visit to Ames, Iowa, to play Iowa 
State resulted in a heartbreaking loss. 

The Cyclones came out early with a 6-0 lead, but the 
Cats scored before halftime to put them ahead, 7-6. 

Third quarter belonged to K-State, but the Cyclones 
used the fourth quarter to score 2 1 points to the Cats' six. 
The loss left the Cats a win to be eligible for a bowl bid. 

"The worst part about the loss is that a win might 
have put us in a New Year's Day bowl," McEntyre said. 
"It was a definite let down." 

Still looking for a bowl bid, the Cats came home to 
face the Missouri Tigers. In the first quarter, K-State 
took a 10-0 lead on a 49-yard field goal by Wright and 
a touchdown pass to junior tight end Brain Rees. May's 
pass set a Big Eight record for throwing a touchdown 



pass in nine consecutive games. 

Fighting back in the third quarter, the Tigers scored 
two touchdowns before May connected with Coleman 
for a 27-yard touchdown. 

With a 65-yard touchdown pass from May to 
Coleman and a 1-yard run by May, the Cats pulled 
ahead, winning 31-21, making them eligible for a bowl. 
The game extended their home-winning streak to 13. 

The Oklahoma State Cowboys gave the Cats a run 
for their money in the season's last game. K-State trailed 
the Cowboys 14-17 with only 58 seconds on the clock. 

In 4 1 seconds, May overcame two penalties and took 
the ball 80 yards to score the final touchdown. The Cats 
had no time-outs left to stop the clock. 

A five-yard penalty for illegal procedure started the 
drive on the 15-yard line. May found Lockett on the 
sideline for an 18-yard gain and a first down. Another 
illegal procedure call pushed the Cats back 5 yards. May 
found Coleman for a 24-yard gain with 38 seconds left. 

May then found Running after an Oklahoma State 
time-out. The Cowboys were called for pass interfer- 
ence on the next play, putting the Cats at the 2-yard line. 
A connection with Seib put the Cats on top 2 1 - 1 7 with 
17 seconds left. The point after by Wright tied him for 
the career-scoring lead with 196 points. 

The team ended the season as Copper Bowl cham- 
pions and ranked 20th in the nation. 

"I think we should have been ranked higher," 
Randolph said. ' ' I know we could have beat some of the 
teams ranked above us, but it's up to the writers." 

Regardless of the ranking, the players produced a 
season that filled the record books. 

"We had a lot of determined players on the team, and 
great seniors compared to previous seasons," McEntrye 
said. "That helped us win more games." 




FRONT ROW: Bryan Campbell, Tate Wright, Kin Rawlings, Tom Byers, Sean Dabney, Eric Wolford, John Butler, Jaime Mendez, Andre Coleman, Quentin 
Neujahr, Brad Seib, Eric Clayton, Thomas Randolph, Kenny McEntyre, Warren Claassen, Brian Parker. SECOND ROW: Leon Edwards, Blair Detelich, Jim 
Hmielewski, Brian Rees, Kelly Greene, Barrett Brooks, Laird Veatch, Kirby Hocutt, Chad May, Rod Schiller, Mike Ekeler, David Squires, Matt Hemphill, 
Darrell Harbert, J.J. Smith, Wesley Williams. THIRD ROW: Tony Roberts, Scott Heun, Dederick Kelly, AndrewTimmons, Brian Lojka, Matt McEwen, Tyson 
Schwieger, Steve Harks, Richard Bush, Tim Colston, Percell Gaskins, Mitch Running, Dirk Ochs, Bobby Latiolas, Ivan Griffin, Chris Oltmanns, Ron Brown. 
FOURTH ROW: Vaughan Blythe, Henry Smalls, Shannon Atkins, Chuck Marlowe, Will Skeans, Curt Turner, Kevin Lockett, Joe Gordon, Nyle Wiren, Jason 
Johnson, Travis Livingston, Brian Kavanagh, Darren Holmes, Brian O'Neil, Ross Greenwood, Craig Mancin, Todd Hlasney, Eric Hardy. FIFTH ROW: Keith 
Porter, Ivan Griffin, Mario Smith, Blake Frigon, Pete Jelovic, Chad Romano, Chris Canty, Andre Anderson, Elliott Banks, DeShawn Fogle, Hek'ma Harrison, 
Monty Spiller, Tim Sandets, Mike Lawrence, Jay Cox, Jarrett Grosdiduer, Mike Carroll, Rob Raney, Joseph Glass. SIXTH ROW: Chuck Culver, Brent Venables, 
Shannon Atkins, Paul Magana, Eric Hickson, Scott Collins, Wade Hanson, J. W. Wright, Erik Swanson, Todd Weiner, T.J. Robinson, Dartanian Reed, Gregory 
Speer, Casey Wehrman, Arya Yarpezeshkan, Gabe Miller, MattThorne, Lance Walker, Michael Smith. BACK ROW: John Thomas, Jim Kleinau, Greg Porter, 
Scott Chandler, Bruce VanDeVelde, Nelson Barnes, Mike Stoops, Jim Leavitt, Bob Stoops, Bill Snyder, Del Miller, Nick Quartaro, John Latina, Dana Dimel, 
Ben Griffith, Mark Mangino, Tracy Welch, Rod Cole, Greg Finnegan. (Photo by University Photography) 




Offensive tackle 
DirkOchs, sopho- 
more and line- 
backer Laird 
Veatch lunge at 
Oklahoma State's 
David Thompson 
during the Cats' 
21-17 comeback 
victory in Still- 
water. The Cats' 
victory erased a 6 1 - 
year drought of 
seasons with less 
than eight wins. 
The win moved 
them to 8-2-1 for 
the season. (Photo 
by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 

First team all Big 
Eight senior wide 
receiver Andre 
Coleman leaps for 
a pass as KU's 
Robert Vaughn 
tries to beat him 
to it. Although 
Coleman missed 
the pass, K-State 
came out on top 
with a 10-9 vic- 
tory Oct. 9. 
(Photo by Mark 
Leffingwell) 




286 f£ footbal 





Scoreboard 



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football ^ 287 




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Transfer Chad May leads K-State to a 9-2-1 record 



e 



o 




by Kimberly Wishart 



■v: :,"' ;; 



With the departure of quarterback 
Jason Smargiasso, transfer Chad May 
stepped up to lead the Wildcats to 
their best football season since 1931. 
The Big Eight Offensive Newcomer 
of the Year helped a preseason sev- 
enth ranked team finish third in the 
Big Eight and receive an invitation 
to their second bowl in school history. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



j;;;j j [ { I ayday! Mayday! 

K-State needed help. K-State needed an offense. K-State needed a quarterback. 

Chad May answered the call. 

Junior quarterback May transferred to K-State his sophomore year from 
Cal-State Fullerton but had to sit out a year to fulfill NCAA requirements. 

"I feel I was the missing link they needed," he said. "If they had had a 
quarterback, they could have gone just as far last year." 

When May was recruited to the Wildcat football team, he was not 
guaranteed a position. At the time he decided to come to K-State, Jason 
Smargiasso, who was a year older than May, was the No. 1 quarterback. 

"I took a recruiting trip out here," May said. "The football program was 
on the rise, and the quarterback situation was up in the air when I came. 

The only competition Mw and Smargiasso faced was during a spring practice. 

"In the locker room, one of the coaches asked who could throw the 
farthest. We threw one time, and it was over," May said. "I threw the first 
one 83 yards, and he threw about 67 yards." 

Smargiasso left without warning, without showing up for the first fall 
practice. May didn't take long to prove himself as the new No. 1 quarterback. 

"Before the season, I think people had doubts about me," he said. "After 
the first couple of games, the whole team meshed, and everything clicked." 

The Cats won their first five games before falling to Nebraska, 28-45. 

Against Nebraska, May threw for a Big Eight record of 489 yards on 30- 
of-51 completions. He was named Big Eight Offensive Player of the Week 
after the Nebraska game and also after the Cats defeated Oklahoma State, 
21-17. May led the Cats on a 41 second, 80-yard drive to score. 

"I just like to go out there and get the job done," May said. "I let my 
actions speak for themselves on the field." 

May was chosen by the Big Eight coaches and the Associated Press as Big 
Eight Offensive Newcomer of the Year. He threw for a total of 2,682 yards, 
with an average of 226.55 yards per game. 

"I was a part ofit (the winning season), but I didn't do it by myself. There 
are 1 1 guys out there who all help," May said. "I was part of the main 
ingredient. I go out there and do my part and hope that everyone else does." 



chad may ffc 289 



OPPER BOWL 
*rf,. CHAMPS 



Story by Jenni Stiverson Photo by Brian W. Kratzer 








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Eleven years of waiting and 

PRACTICING WERE ABOUT TO PAY 
OFF FOR THE WILDCAT FOOTBALL 

TEAM AND FOR THE WILDCAT FANS. ELEVEN 

! YEARS OF WATCHING A TEAM BECOME THE 

WORST TEAM IN COLLEGE FOOTBALL, COMPILING A 

I -3 I - 1 RECORD IN THREE YEARS AND THEN 

EXPERfENCING THE BIGGEST TURN AROUND IN 

history. KXfllhs State was invited to a 

BOWL, THE SECOND IN SQyOOL Hl^gE^, TO FACE 



THiUl 




JVlelissa McGraw, 
senior in educa- 
tion, and Andrew 
Vanderbilt, senior 
in finance, unload 
their bags from 
their bus in the 
Quality Inn park- 
ing lot. The bus 
took them from 
Tucson Interna- 
tional Airport to 
the motel. More 
than 20 chartered 
buses and 88 
planes brought K- 
State fans to Ari- 
zona for the game. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 




rV-State fans, 
holding newspa- 
pers up in front of 
the Wyoming 
band, get into a 
yelling match 
with a Wyoming 
cheerleader dur- 
ing the parade be- 
fore the game. Af- 
ter the parade, 
fans went to Ari- 
zona Stadium at 
the University of 
Arizona for a tail- 
gate party orga- 
nized by the KSU 
Alumni Associa- 
tion. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



292 



f£ copper bowl 





Copper Bowl Champs 



A 




* t first, there was concern about how well K-Staters could travel. 
People wondered how many fans would follow the team to Tucson, Ariz., 
but K-State fans proved they traveled well when more than 1 5,000 Cat fans 
made the road trip to the Copper Bowl. 

Athletic director Max Urick summed up the fin excitement during the 
Kickoff Luncheon Dec. 28. when he told the attending 2,000 football 
players and fans that when the sun started to set, and they began to see a 
purple haze on the horizon, beware because K-State fans were coming by 
the thousands. 

I was lucky enough to be one of the thousands. 

By hitting the road instead of the friendly skies, I had the advantage of 
enjoying the scenery. The 20-hour drive was filled with run-ins of K-State 
fans. Distance didn't seem to matter 
to these travelers. They just wanted 
to watch K-State play in a bowl. 

While some piled in their cars 
decorated with purple and white 
writing and wildcat logos, others 
loaded on buses and planes to make 
the trip. Twenty chartered buses 
and 88 planes brought fans to the 
bowl, including a group of 500 Cat 
backers from Alaska. 

On the eve of the game, fans 
met at the Westin La Paloma to get 
fired up. About 5,000 people packed 
into the resort for the biggest pep 
rally in school history. 

The feeling in the room was 
exhilarating. Purple pride filled the 
air, and the look on the players' faces 
when they entered the room re- 
vealed that they were grateful to all 

the fans who never gave up. I remembered that in 1989 we finally won a 
game. It was one of the greatest moments Wildcat fans experienced. 

Excitement filled the city of Tucson. The hype surrounding the bowl 
was incredible. Several citizens of Tucson said they were thankful to us for 
being there. 

The blessed day, Dec. 29, finally arrived. When I woke up that 
morning, I had no idea what a fabulous day this would be. I had no idea 
the name K-State football was going to make for itself. 

I arrived at the University of Arizona's stadium after attending a parade 
downtown where the streets swarmed with purple. 

Riding the elevator to the press box, I heard that the spread favored K- 
State by seven. The teams were evenly matched with records of 8-2-1 (K- 
State) and 8-3 (Wyoming). 

As I looked from the press box across the stadium at the record-breaking 
crowd of 49,075 fans, I was amazed by all the purple. Wildcat fans seemed to 
outnumber the Cowboy's brown and gold fans two-to-one. What looked 
like hundreds of purple flags waved in the sky. Approximately 2.7 million 
ESPN viewers were about to watch the purple haze cheer on the Cats. 

The beginning of the game left me a little worried. Wyoming took the 
kickoffand on their first possession scored a touchdown. I thought to myselt 
that this was going to be a long night. Fortunately, the Cowboys were called 
for a false-start penalty, and the touchdown was called back. 

That was the only wake-up call the Wildcat defense needed. Wyo- 
ming had to settle for a 35-yard field goal. 

K-State's first possession resulted in a 1 2-yard touchdown reception by 
senior wide receiver Andre Coleman, the first bowl touchdown in K-State 
history. Senior place kicker Tate Wright missed the extra point. Luckily it 
didn't come back to haunt us. 

(Continued on page 294) 



JVlatt Martin, freshman in computer science, looks toward 
the Copper Bowl parade as Jared Dobbins, junior in me- 
chanical engineering, dishes up some pizza. They were 
eating with a group of friends at Geronimoz Restaurant and 
Bar. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



copper bowl j£ 293 



Copper Bowl Champs 

(Continued from page 293) 
Wyoming got into scoring position on their next possession but were 
stopped by second-team all-American senior cornerback Thomas Randolph. 
Randolph picked the pass from Wyoming's senior wide receiver Ryan 
Yarborough in the end zone. 

Senior quarterback Chad May continued to push the offense down the 
field with the help of junior running back J.J. Smith. Smith had an 
exceptional game, breaking his way through Wyoming's defense for the 
Copper Bowl rushing record with 133 yards. 

Wyoming's head coach Joe Tiller was impressed with Smith's perfor- 
mance. 

"We couldn't stop that little rascal," Tiller said. 
K-State's second possession ended in a two-yard touchdown run by 
May. Wright hit the point after to boost the score to 15-3. 

Wyoming scored their first 
touchdown on a run by junior 
fullback Ryan Christopherson, 
shrinking the gap. However, the 
gap didn't stay small for long. Be- 
fore the close of the first half, K- 
State made their break away on a 
68-yard punt return by Coleman, 
and May ran the ball in for two 
points after the touchdown. Kansas 
State 24, Wyoming 10. 

The second half belonged to 
K-State. 

May showed off his arm with 
a 61 -yard pass to Coleman for a 
touchdown and then a 46-yard 
pass to freshman wide receiver 
Kevin Lockett, who made an ac- 
robatic catch for six points. The 
two throws from May tied a Cop- 
per Bowl record for touchdown 
passes. Wyoming seemed to be 
screaming Mayday. 

The next score came fromjun- 
ior running back Leon Edwards 
who pounded down the field 13 
yards for the touchdown. Wyo- 




IVenny McEntyre, senior corner back, picks up a loose ball 
during the game against the Cowboys. His interception in the 
final minutes of the game and 1 1 tackles won him the award 
of defensive MVP. McEntyre said he and senior wide receiver 
Andre Coleman talked before the game about wanting to 
be MVP. "I thought it would take more than one intercep- 
tion, though," McEntyre said. (Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



ming fans were slowly exiting the stadium. The spanking was about to be 
completed. 

The Cowboys tried to fight back. They scored their final touchdown 
after Joe Hughes was injured and junior back-up quarterback John Gustin 
came in and passed one for one and a touchdown. 

That was the end of the plus column for the Cowboys. The Wildcat 
defense showed no mercy as they scored the final points of the game with 
an interception by senior cornerback Kenny McEntyre, who ran it back 37 
yards. K-State 52, Wyoming 17. 

McEntyre's play and his 1 1 tackles, nine solo, won him the award of 
defensive MVP. 

Coleman's eight receptions for 144 yards, one for a touchdown, and 
his punt return for a touchdown earned him offensive MVP. 

As a team, the Wildcats broke the bowl record for points scored and 
point spread. The team won respect and sharpened their national image as 
they brought home the first-ever Wildcat bowl victory with a 52-17 
slaughtering of the Cowboys. 

The pre-season No. 7 pick in the Big Eight surprised the nation with 
an almost perfect season that had a perfect ending. It was the game that took 
the tarnish off the Copper Bowl, said one Tucson reporter. It was one game 
that would live in my memory, the memories of fans and especially those 
of the players. 



After rushing for 
a touchdown to 
make the score 4 5 - 
17, junior run- 
ning back Leon 
Edwards is at- 
tacked by his 
teammates. Al- 
though the Cow- 
boys had one final 
scoring drive, the 
Cats finished on 
top, 52-17. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 

Opecial team 
Player of the Year 
Andre Coleman, 
senior wide re- 
ceiver, dodges a 
Cowboy during 
the Copper Bowl 
Dec. 29. Coleman 
was voted offen- 
sive Most Valu- 
able Player. Cole- 
man returned a 
punt 68 yards for 
a touchdown and 
made eight recep- 
tions for 1 44 yards 
during the game. 
Coleman was the 
first player to lead 
the league in both 
punt return yard- 
age and kickoff 
yardage. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 





294 fe copper bowl 





ilead coach Bill 
Snyder givesaplay 
to junior quarter- 
back and Big 
Eight Newcomer 
of the Year Chad 
May during a 
time-out. The 
play resulted in a 
first down and an 
eventual touch- 
down in the Cats 
52-17 Copper 
Bowl rout. (Photo 
by Shane Keyser) 



copper bowl & 295 



by Tonya Foster 



faith 



Team chaplains help players find inner strength 
through prayer and spiritual guidance 




efore a basketball hit the floor 
or a football was kicked, teams had a 
pre-game strategy — prayer. 

The Rev. Sterling Hudgins and 
the Rev. Don Walker, sports chap- 
lains, were available to the teams for 
guidance, but each had a different 
approach to religion in sports. 

Hudgins, women's basketball 
chaplain, said he considered himself 
more of a supporter than a spiritual 
leader. He said 
he did not ad- 
vocate any spe- 
cific religion. 

"What I try 
to do is to be 
more of an en- 
courager and 
supporter," 
Hudgins said. "I 
try to be a sup- 
porter for 
coaches and 
team players, 
and I do that 
through obser- 
vation. I try to 
get them to be- 
lieve in them- 
selves." 

He said it 
wasn't his place 
to push religion 
on players. They 
came to him 
when they had questions about God 
they wanted answered. 

"In a sports environment, I be- 
lieve depending on the situation, 
God will come up," Hudgins said. 
"It depends on the person's experi- 
ence with God." 

Andrea O'Neal, senior guard, 
said Hudgins gave helpful perspec- 
tives on life, not just basketball, and 
religion was a part of it. 



1 he Rev. Sterling Hudgins looks at the 
scoreboard during the Lady Cats' loss to 
Oklahoma State in the Big Eight 
Tournament which took place in Salina 
March 5. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



"It helps you through rimes when 
you're not feeling the best," O'Neal 
said. "It puts you in a whole new 
light." 

Junior forward Shanele Stires 
thought of religion and basketball as 
being on different planes. Hudgins 
and Stires were close friends, and she 
said he helped her through difficult 
times. 

"I thank the Lord for my abili- 
ties," Stires said. "But beyond ap- 
preciation for my talents, it doesn't 
go any further than that." 

Walker viewed his duty as the 
football team's chaplain in a differ- 
ent manner than Hudgins. He said 
he assisted in the discovery of the 
spirituality of a player. How a player 
acted it out was their preference. 

"I try to help athletes to find a 
balance in life," Walker said. "In 
everyone there is the physical, emo- 
tional, social, intellectual and the 
spiritual. My goal is to try to culti- 
vate and grow the spiritual aspects in 
their lives." 

Warren Claassen, senior place 
kicker, said Walker applied his 
preaching to football because it was 
easier for the players to understand. 
Claassen said religion was a tool that 
made coping with problems easier. 

"It gives me the strength to keep 
going and reassurance that no mat- 
ter what happens, God's still in 
control of everything," Claassen 
said. 

Senior center Quentin Neujahr 
prayed before every game and said 
he found added support in the 
parables Walker told at pre-game 
activities. 

"In the 55 games I've suited up 
for, he hasn't given the same story 
twice, which is pretty unique," 
Neujahr said. 




296 % religion 






In the locker room before their game 
against Iowa State, members of the 
women's basketball team pray the Lord's 
Prayer. To many, prayer was an 
important part of basketball, but 
Hudgins said it wasn't his place to push 
religion on players. (Photo by Darren 
Whitley) 

rludgins wishes everyone good luck as 
the Lady Cats huddle one last time 
before heading out on the court. 
Hudgins said he considered himself 
more of a supporter than a spiritual 
leader. (Photo by Darren Whitley) 



religion 297 




Junior forward 
Shanele Stires re- 
sponds to an 
official's call dur- 
ing a game against 
NebraskaFeb.il. 
The women's bas- 
ketball team be- 
gan the season 
with a new coach, 
Brian Agler, who 
stressed a winning 
attitude as well as 
a new offense for 
the team. (Photo 
by David Mayes) 



by Tonya Foster 



"We've got to think 

like we are together, 

and we've got to think 

like we are champions." 

Brian Agler, 
head coach 



he women's basketball team had a new coach, a new offense and a new 
attitude. 

Coach Brian Agler was a veteran of turning teams around, having done 
so twice in his 10 years of coaching. Agler came from the University of 
Missouri-Kansas City where he had an 85-54 five-year record. His team also 
went 5-0 against Big Eight teams Kansas, Oklahoma State, Missouri and 
Iowa State. He hoped to use some of his coaching 
techniques to turn the women's basketball team around. 
The basis for the new offense was a five-man 
motion, Agler said. Everyone was able to play all of the 
positions, which allowed team members to play to their 
strengths. 

Agler said the coaching staff was demanding, and 
one of its demands was a winning attitude. Every drill 
in every practice had a winner and a loser. 
"We've got to think like we are together, and we've got to think like we 
are champions," Agler said. 

Shanele Stires, junior forward, said the new offense Agler brought with 
him was better because it had a lot of motion. 

"It gives you the freedom individually to be able to do what you need," 
Stires said. "It's going to be difficult to defend. It's going to cause people 
some problems." 

Andrea O'Neal, senior guard, said the coaching change complimented 
her game and made her more confident. 

"It's been less stressful because of the attitude of the coaches," Stires said. 
"They believe in you, although they are more demanding. They make you 
believe you can win." 

The team posted a 5-4 record in non-conference action. One of the 
losses was against Wichita State, 67-54. 

(Continued on page 301) 




\J k 1 a h o m a 
State's Misty 
Wensler races se- 
nior guard Lynn 
Holzman and 
Stacy Neal, sopho- 
more guard, for 
the ball. The Lady 
Cats lost to the 
Cowgirls 5 5-43 in 
Gallagher-Iba 
Arena in Stillwater, 
Okla. Holzman 
scored 13 points. 
The loss lowered 
the K-State's 
record to 5-8 in 
the Big Eight and 
11-12 overall. 
(Photo by Dar- 
ren Whitley) 



298 fe women's basketball 





A play signal is given to the Cats by 
head coach Brian Agler and freshman 
guard Kjersten Larsonach during a 
game against Oklahoma State. The Cats 
won the game 75-63. (Photo by 
Darren Whitley) 



JXeeping the ball 
high, senior guard 
Lynn Holzman 
works to pass the 
ball around Iowa 
State's Melanie 
Young during the 
Cat's 79-60 vic- 
tory against the 
Cyclones on Feb. 
13. Holzman 
made four points 
and 1 1 rebounds. 
The Cats, led by 
Shawnda De- 
Camp's 27 points, 
shot 50 percent 
from the floor. 
(Photo by Dar- 
ren Whitley) 



women's basketball & 



299 




Scoreboard 

Detroit Mercy 69--S4 Oklahoma 

Misso^-Rolla 13-45 NE Illinois 

ftchitaSfes*© ^54-67 Kansas 

Saint Mary's 71-75 Missouri 

>naventure 77-67 Colorado 

70-105 Nebr aska 

65-76 lowa^tate 
otiis 78-44^0klarfoma 
4>^Oklahoma>5 

58/5 Detroit Me 
6*2 

44-5^ Sacramento State 

■78 Oklahoma State 
5-63 




Itah 

:olo 
Miss 
Iowa 
Nebrai 
Oklahoma 



300 ft women's basketbal 








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L^heering on 
their teammates, 
freshman guard 
Missy Decker, se- 
nior guard Gretch- 
en Bertrand and 
sophomore guard 
Dana Pollock, 
offer their sup- 
port from the 
sideline. The 
Lady Cats lost to 
Nebraska 76-67 
Feb. 11. (Photo by 
David Mayes) 

JVlendy Benson, 
freshman for- 
ward, Kjersten 
Larson, freshman 
guard, and senior 
guard Gretchen 
Bertrand cel- 
ebrate after the 
Lady Cats score 
during a game 
against Okla- 
homa State at the 
Big Eight tourna- 
ment in Salina. 
The team lost 51- 
61 and were 
knocked out of 
the tournament. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



Attitude 

(Continued from page 298) 
Stires said the team's first conference win against 

Missouri Jan. 9 gave the team confidence and strength- 
ened the players' outlook on the season. 

"The first Missouri game was a big win for us," Stires 
said. "It set the tone for us knowing we can compete." 

After losing the next two games on the road to Iowa 
State, 58-44, and Nebraska, 78-58, the team returned to 
knock off Okla- 
homa State, 75- 
63, and Okla- 
homa, 72-54. 

Stires said she 
profited person- 
ally from the 
wins. She was 
the top scorer o( 
the Oklahoma 
game with 32 
points and had 
the most boards 
with nine. 

"It happened 
to be a good 
weekend for myself individually," Stires said. 

Agler said whether the team won or lost, he was 
impressed with the team's performance in different 
games. Even though the team lost 66-57 to Colorado, 
ranked No. 3 in the nation, Agler said they played well. 

"There are some good teams in the conference that 
we've played well against at times," he said. 

The team picked up three more wins against Iowa 




Losing the ball, Andrea O'Neal, senior guard, grapples with KU'sTamecka Dixon 
and Lisa Tate during KU's 65-54 win. O'Neal had six points and five rebounds in 
the loss. (Photo by Darren Whitley) 



State, 79-60, Oklahoma, 70-71, and Detroit Mercy, 
64-50, before defeating Sacramento State, 69-55, in the 
last home game of the season. 

Agler said the game was closer than what the score 
showed. He said Sacramento State's and the nation's 
leading scorer, Kristy Ryan, scored 27 points, one point 
shy of her average. 

"The game could have been disastrous. They're a 
well-coached team," Agler said. "Sacramento State is a 

good basketball 
team; nobody 
can play like 
Kristy Ryan." 

Senior guard 
Lynn Holzman 
said Agler was a 
source of moti- 
vation. 

"He never 
gave up on us," 
Holzman said. "I 
wish I had an- 
other year, but 
(O'Neal) and I 
can say we were 
the beginning." 

Although the season ended on a down note with a 
61-51 loss to Oklahoma State in the Big Eight Tourna- 
ment, two players captured honors. 

Junior transfer guard Shawnda DeCamp was named 
Big Eight Newcomer of the Year and a second-team all 
Big Eight player. Stires was also named to the second- 
team all Big Eight. 




FRONT ROW: Andrea O'Neal, Lynn Holzman, Gretchen Bertrand. SECOND ROW: Kjersten Larson, Missy Decker, Shanelle Stires, 
Andria Jones, JoMoree Grattan, Mendy Benson, Dionne Burwell, Joey Ward, Shawnda DeCamp, Dana Pollock, Stacy NeaJ. BACK ROW: 
Ann Dovenmuehler, Susan Anderson, Cindy Williams, Lori Armendariz, Tammie Romstad, Kelly Kramer, Ralph Villegas, Chris Achilles, 
Brian Agler. 



W 



omen's basketball f£ 301 




302 ft shawnda decamp 



a 



1 




DeCamp leads the women's basketball team doing what she does best 




o s o 



by Jennifer Keller 



Following coach Brian Agler, 

junior transfer from Northeastern 

Oklahoma A&M Community 

College Shawnda DeCamp came to 

K-State and is the Cats leading scorer 

and three point shooter, 

helping turn around a program that 

won only one Big Eight game during 

the 1992-93 season. 

(Photo by Darren Whitley) 



the women's basketball team looked for a boost after a season that pro- 
duced only one Big Eight win. A new coach and a community college 
transfer student provided the boost that put the Lady Cats back on track. 

Shawnda DeCamp, junior transfer from Northeastern Oklahoma 
A&M Community College led the Lady Cats with a 23.5 scoring average 
through the first nine games of the season. 

"When Shawnda gets the ball and can score, the other players follow 
her lead and start scoring also," Coach Brian Agler said. 

DeCamp, a 5-foot-9~inch wing from Locust Grove, Okla., followed 
Agler to K-State. 

"Agler recruited me to play for UMKC before he got this job at K- 
State," she said. "Then, on May 14, one day before the May 15 signing 
deadline, he got the job here, so I decided to sign with K-State." 

DeCamp said she had a lot of respect for Agler and his coaching style. 

"Ijust really wanted to play wherever he would be coaching," DeCamp 
said. "I knew he would develop a winning program, and that was 
something I wanted as part of my college basketball career." 

As a new player for the Lady Cats, DeCamp said getting to know her 
teammates was a challenge she enjoyed. 

"Everyone has to figure out each other's strengths and weaknesses, ' ' she 
said. "Then we can start to do the things that need to be done." 

Kjersten Larson, freshman point guard, said DeCamp helped teammates 
work on their weak areas and gave compliments when they performed well. 

"Even though Shawnda is the main scorer, she relies on us to get her 
the ball, and then she can do what she does best," Larson said. "I know it 
is my job to get her the ball, and if I do it well, she can score." 

The statistics revealed DeCamp could add points to her team's score. 
She scored 50 points in four NJCAA Tournament games in 1992 to lead 
her community college team to a third place finish in the nation. 

For the Lady Cats, DeCamp nailed 42 three-point field goals in the first 
nine games of the season. Her expertise in sinking treys resulted in her 
winning the AT&T Long Distance Award for the most three-point field 
goals per game in NCAA Women's Division I games played through 
December. She averaged 4.7 per game. 



shawnda decamp ffc 303 



by Aaron Graham 



conference 

The Big Eight will no longer consist of eight schools 
after four Texas schools join the conference in 1996 



TEXAS UNIVERSITIES 



Texas 



AUBBOCK 



These are the universities given a chance 
to join the Big Eight. 
LUBBOCK - Texas Tech Red Raiders 
WACO -Baylor Bears 
COLLEGE STATION - Texas A&M Aggies 
' AUSTIN - Texas Longhoms 
These colleges did not receive an 
invitation to enter the Big Eight 
HOUSTON - Rice Owls, Houston Congers 
FORT WORTH - Texas Christians Hornfrogs 
DALLAS - Southern Methodist Mustangs 



ot everyone received an invi- 
tation to the ball. 

In February, the Big Eight Con- 
ference asked Texas, Texas A&M, 
Texas Tech and Baylor tojoin. Their 
respective boards of regents voted 
unanimously to join the Big Eight 
starting in 1996, severing all ties with 
the Southwest Conference. 

The ugly stepsisters of the South- 
west Conference — Rice, Hous- 
ton, Southern Methodist and Texas 
Christian — weren't invited tojoin. 
Each school that received an in- 
vitation accepted within a week. 
The offer was for 
all or none of the 
universities to 
join. 

Max Urick, 
athletic director, 
said the expan- 
sion haci few 
drawbacks, if any. 
"They (the 
athletic direc- 
tors) are very ex- 
cited," Urick 
said. "I can't 
think of a disad- 
vantage right 
now, but there is 

KATIE WALKER/Collegian SOlllC anxiety in 

not knowing what all the impacts 
will be yet." 

Despite not knowing what di- 
rection the conference was going 
and how big it would become, uni- 
versity officials representing the new 
members saw the expansion as the 
right alternative. E. Dean Gage, 
Texas A&M's interim president, said 
the schools involved would benefit. 

"This new alignment not only 
offers new opportunities for all 12 
universities in men's and women's 
intercollegiate athletics," Gage said, 
"but further establishes an even closer 
relationship in the areas of teaching, 
research and public service." 

The realignment was driven by 




the possibility of increasing revenues 
through a more lucrative TV con- 
tract, Urick said. 

Urick said the greatest benefit of 
the realignment would be a more 
stable conference. 

"I think it will produce immedi- 
ate and long-tenri stability, which 
will in turn help the University," 
Urick said. "In the immediate fu- 
ture, it will have TV appeal for 
football in particular. Wejust don't 
know how it will affect other sports 
yet. It was all driven by the (football) 
TV market." 

That new television market had 
the potential to draw a multi-mil- 
lion contract with ABC and ESPN, 
said Bill Snyder, head football coach. 

"The intent in which all this was 
done was to keep the Big Eight 
intact and to increase revenues," 
Snyder said. "There's a lot of talk 
right now about television contracts 
up to $100 million. That would be 
a big asset to the University." 

Even though the University may 
benefit from the realignment, he 
had some reservations about many 
details that had not been addressed. 

"All I can really say is there is still 
so much to be worked out, how we 
fit into the mix is still uncertain," 
Snyder said. 

The Texas schools had strong 
football traditions, but there was 
concern the Big Eight added some 
"Colorados" to the conference who 
excelled in football but had lacklus- 
ter performances in basketball. 

Each of the four Texas universi- 
ties finished the 1 993 men's basket- 
ball season with winning records. 

The realignment included pos- 
sible plans to split the new confer- 
ence into two six-team divisions. 
Oklahoma and Oklahoma State 
wouldjoin the new Texas schools in 
the southern division, and the re- 
maining universities would make 
up the northern division. 



1 he Big Eight 
logo is seen at all 
of the current Big 
Eight schools. 
The logo had to 
be changed after 
four Texas schools, 
Texas A&M, Bay- 
lor, Texas Tech 
and Texas were 
officially added to 
the conference in 
1996. The color 
also had to be 
changed from its 
past neutral green. 
No previous Big 
Eight school used 
the color, but 
Baylor's colors 
were green and 
yellow. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



304 



f£ conference expansion 




conference expansion f£ 305 




Anthony Beane, senior point guard, 
dribbles down the court during an exhi- 
bition game against Fort Hood. K- 
State won their second exhibition game 
of the season 101-80. (Photo by Shane 
Keyset) 

Vv alk-on freshman guard Judd Mourn- 
ing watches from the bench as K-State 
falls behind during the closing minutes 
of the Wildcats' loss to KU at Bramlage 
Feb. 12. Mourning led the three walk- 
ons with nine points in five games. 
(Photo by David Mayes) 



306 % men's basketba 





» 




JV1 i s s o u r i ' s 
Lamont Frazier 
and senior guard 
Askia Jones chase 
after a loose ball. 
Jones had 25 
points and three 
rebounds during 
the loss to the Big 
Eight conference 
champs in his final 
regular season 
home game per- 
formance in Man- 
hattan. Jones 
ended the season 
ranked third on 
the career scoring 
charts. (Photo by 
Mark Leffingwell) 





by David Eugene Frese 



he long, outstretched arms of Coach Dana Airman symbolized the 
Wildcat basketball season. 

In a post-season press conference, Airman said the team didn't perform well. 

"We worked hard in practice, but we just didn't play well," he said. "We 
played hard in almost all the games, but things just didn't go right." 

The Wildcats had moments of glory, but those moments were only that, 
and the team never managed to string those moments 
into a successful season. 

The season started with a loss to Southern Mississippi 
74-60, their first season-opener loss in nine years. 

Probably the biggest reason for the performance was 
that K-State was missing their top returner from the 
1992-93 season — senior guard Askia Jones. 

Jones was sidelined with an injury, and the Golden 
Eagles took advantage of it by overcoming a three-point 
halftime deficit to escape with the win. 

Jones made his presence felt in K- State's next game 
against Texas A&M. He came off the bench in the 
middle of the first half and sparked the Cats to a 63-54 
victory over the Aggies. Jones finished with 27 points. 

"He (Jones) helped guide people into the right places," Altman said. "He 
was involved in 90 percent of our points, and Skijust played for 26 minutes." 

With Jones now in the Cats' rotation, K-State continued to roll with 10- 
straight victories over non-conference opponents. 

In the win against Coppin State, Jones scored 24 points. He also hit six 
three-pointers, including three in a row to allow the Cats to pull away. 

In their stretch of 10 straight victories, the Cats added a mid-season 

tournament championship, winning the Hawaii-Nike Festival with wins 

against Southwest Texas and Hawaii. 

(Continued on page 309) 



"We worked hard in 
practice, but we just 
didn't play well. We 
played hard in almost 
all the games, but 
things just didn't go 
right." 

Dana Altman, 
head coach 



men's basketball ffc 307 



oenior center 
Deryl Cunning- 
ham jams the ball 
against Kansas' 
Greg Ostertag and 
Sean Pearson dur- 
ing the KU game 
in Manhattan. 
Cunningham had 
his eighth double- 
double of the sea- 
son scoring 10 
points and pulling 
down 1 2 rebounds 
— seven of them 
offensive boards. 
The Jayhawks 
avenged their pre- 
vious loss to the 
Cats by winning 
56-65. (Photo by 
Craig Hacker) 




308 



f£ men's basketba 



Potential 

(Continued from page 307) 
The Cats then avenged their first game loss to 

Southern Mississippi with another road victory. 

At one point in the second half, the Cats had a 
double-digit lead, only to have the Golden Eagles come 
storming back 
to cut the Cats' 
lead to three 
points. K-State 
held on for the 
84-78 victory 
behind clutch 
free-throw 
shooting. 

They con- 
tinued their 
winning streak 
on the road with 
a 67-63 come- 
back victory 
over LaSalle. 

K-State then 
hit a road-block 
in Columbia, Mo., and its name was the Missouri 
Tigers. 

The Tigers cruised to their first Big Eight Confer- 
ence victory, 63-43, and broke the Cats' 10-game 
winning streak. 

In the first half, the Cats only shot 21.7 percent and 
trailed 35-1 6 at the end of the first period after the Tigers 
went on a 16-0 run with 10 minutes left. 

Things didn't get any better. The Cats shot 28 




(jetting in the face of Iowa State's James Hamilton, junior guard Belvis Noland 
tries to force a turnover. Noland was a transfer from Three Rivers Junior College, 
the same school that produced senior point guard Anthony Beane. Noland was 
selected all-Big Eight Newcomer by the Kansas City Star. He was the first Wildcat 
to finish the season with more steals than turnovers. (Photo by Darren Whitley) 



percent for the game and committed 24 turnovers. 

The high point of the season was Jan. 17. In front of 
a soldout Allen Fieldhouse and a national television 
audience, the Cats beat No. 1 ranked KU, 68-64. 

Jones led the Cats with 26 points and five three- 
pointers against the Jayhawks. Senior center Deryl 

Cunningham 
led the Cats in 
rebounds with 
10. The Cats out 
rebounded the 
Hawks 44-32. 

Following 
the win against 
KU, K-State was 
1-2 in Big Eight 
play with losses 
to Missouri and 
Oklahoma. 

In February, 
the Cats lost to a 
Nebraska team 
that was ranked 
one spot higher 
than K-State in Big Eight play. Shooting woes contin- 
ued for the Cats as Jones went 0-8 from the three-point 
line, and Altman watched his team struggle on defense. 
The Cats found themselves two away from 1 9 wins 
and a possible NCAA tournament berth going into the 
final two games of the regular season against Missouri, 
at home, and Iowa State, in Ames, Iowa. Missouri was 
undefeated and Ames was a hard place to win. 
(Continued on page 311) 




\J klahoma's 
Head Coach Billy 
Tubbs argues 
with an official 
about a technical 
foul called on one 
of his players. 
Tubbs himself 
was later given a 
technical foul. 
The play ended up 
being a 10-point 
gain for K-State 
after senior guard 
Askia Jones made 
six free throws, 
followed by a 
personal foul and 
a basket. (Photo by 
Craig Hacker) 



men's basketball 



& 309 




Oenior center 
Deryl Cunning- 
ham and sopho- 
more guard Brian 
Gavin scramble 
with Jevon Crud- 
up for the ball 
during K-State's 
68-57 loss to Mis- 
souri March 2. 
Cunningham had 
seven points and 
five rebounds. He 
averaged 10.5 
points and 10.4 
rebounds in con- 
ference play, mak- 
ing him the only 
double-double 
player in the Big 
Eight. (Photo by 
Craig Hacker) 



310 f£ men's basketball 



JV-State new- 
comer Demond 
Davis, junior 
guard, grabs the 
rebound in the 
Cats spanking of 
the Oklahoma 
Sooners. The Cats 
avenged an earlier 
season loss to the 
Sooners in Nor- 
man, Okla. The 
win was aided by 
a 10-point play 
after Oklahoma 
fouled and then 
received two tech- 
nical fouls, fol- 
lowed by a per- 
sonal foul and a 
basket. (Photo by 
Craig Hacker) 

Oenior point 
guard Anthony 
Beane applies de- 
fensive pressure to 
Jacque Vaughn 
during K-State's 
game with KU in 
Bramlage. Beane 
had 10 points in 
the 56-65 loss. 
The Cats had pre- 
viously beaten KU 
in Lawrence the 
day the Jayhawks 
reached the No. 1 
spot in the polls. 
Beane clenched 
that victory by 
scoring the final 
eight points of the 
game. (Photo by 
Craig Hacker) 




FRONT ROW: Kurt McGuffin, Brad Newitt, Ryan Koudele. SECOND ROW: JuddMourning, Todd Schmidt, Belvis Noland, Askia Jones, 
Demond Davis, Ben Warta, Brian Gavin, Anthony Beane. BACK ROW Pete Herrmann, Ken Turner, Dana AJtman, Ron Lucas, Deryl 
Cunningham, Hamilton Strickland, Kevin Lewis, George Hill, Stanley Hamilton, Brian Fish, Greg Grensing Brant Berkstresser. 



Potential 

(Continued from page 309) 

The Cats struggled, losing to the Tigers 68-57. 

Iowa State sat one spot below K-State in the Big 

Eight rankings at No. 7 but didn't play like a No. 7 team. 

The Cyclones posted an 85-60 victory against K-State. 

The losses left K-State a No. 6 seed in the Big Eight 

tournament facing the No. 3 seed KU. K-State won 

three previous tournament match ups against KU. But 

the Cats struggled, shooting 0-11 from three-point land 



didn't come true," Cunningham said. "We didn't get 
things done the way we wanted. We didn't go to the NCAA 
tournament. We didn't shoot the way we wanted." 

The Cats came on strong in the NIT. They opened 
with a convincing win at home over Mississippi State, 
shooting 52.5 percent from the field . 

Staying at home for the next two games, the Cats first 
defeated Gonzaga 66-64. 

Fresno State then fell hard, losing 1 15-77. The Cats 
were led by a record breaking 62 points from Jones, 



and 18.8 percent in the first half. At halftime, KU had making him the top scorer in Division I A basketball for 

34 points and Cunningham added 1 1 to K-State's 13. the season. The team's 115 points tied a school record 

Cunningham scored a career-high 23 points. for most points in a game. 

"Some of those three pointers were wide-open "We're not here just to play a few extra games," 

threes," Altman said. "We had other games where we Jones said. "We're here to win the championship." 
missed our free throws. Those things begin to weigh on The Cats lost to Vanderbilt in New York in their first 

a team and make it hard for a team to perform well." ever appearance in the semifinals of the NIT. They then 

The Cats were left with one option: wait and see if lost to Sienna in the consolation game, 
they would receive a bid for the National Invitational After the tournament, Altman announced that he 

Tournament, which they did. was leaving K-State to take the head coaching job at 

After the performance in the Big Eight tournament, Creighton. He was made a good offer and being in 

Cunningham said it was a note he didn't want to end on. Omaha, Neb., put him closer to family. Altman asked 

"We all had goals for the season, many of which his entire coaching staff to go with him. 



Scoreboard 




Central Army 


85-51 


Kansas 


68-64 


Fort Hood 


101-80 


Colorado 


71-65 


S. Mississippi 


60-74 


Oklahoma 


77-87 


Texas A&M 


63-54 


Iowa State 


76-70 


Coppin State 


73-54 


Oklahoma State 


59-80 


Long Island 


85-60 


Colorado 


61-67 


Marshall 


100-57 


Nebraska 


68-76 


Nevada 


78-52 


Kansas 


56-65 


Southwest Texas 


59-58 


Western Kentucky 


71-68 


Hawaii 


65-61 


Oklahoma 


89-76 


UMKC 


70-66 


UMKC 


71-58 


S. Mississippi 


84-78 


Nebraska 


77-86 


LaSalle 


67-63 


Missouri 


57-68 


Missouri 


43-63 


Iowa State 


60-85 


Wichita State 


71-55 


Kansas 


52-73 


Oklahoma State 


61-71 


Mississippi State 


78-67 



men's basketba 



& 311 




312 & askia Jones 



s 



O 1 




Askia Jones tops the charts in scoring and 3-point field goals 









a 



e 



by Jenni Stiverson 



Following in the footsteps of his fa- 
ther, Wali Jones, Askia Jones wanted 
to turn professional. The elder Jones 
played in the NBA for 10 years in- 
cluding a championship season in 
1966-67 with the Philadelphia 
76ers and Wilt Chamberlin. 
"My ultimate goal is to go to the 
NBA to get a chance to make it, "he 
said. "I'm going to play as long as 
possible. " 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 



he'll be remembered as one of the all-time scoring greats. 
L Senior guard Askia Jones, better known as Ski to Wildcat fans, will 
leave K-State atop the career scoring charts sitting behind only Mike Evans 
and Rolando Blackman. 

The 6-foot-5-inch San Antonio native was a standout at Marshall High 
School, averaging 33 points and 1 1 rebounds his senior year. He was named 
Junior Olympic ail-American. Jones teamed up with Shaquille O'Neal to 
lead San Antonio to the Junior Olympic championship. 

In his collegiate debut, he scored 13 points. He was named to UPI's all 
Big Eight freshman team after averaging eight points and 2.8 rebounds. 

After he broke his ankle at the Olympic Festival that summer, he wasn't 
disappointed to be redshirted. 

"I wanted to redshirt, so it was all right," Jones said. "I only shot 1 5 three- 
pointers my freshman year and made four. I made 78 my sophomore year. 
Sitting out helped a lot." 

During his sophomore year, Jones led the Cats in scoring, averaging 15.5 
points and 4.3 rebounds. He shot 40 percent from three-point land, 
beginning his reputation as a leader. 

"I see my role as a leader, somebody to step up when the game gets tight," 
Jones said. 

His last year at K-State began with a scare. At the beginning of the season, 
fluid on his knee put Jones in the hospital. He missed the season's first game, 
which the Cats lost to Southern Mississippi. 

"That was scary — very scary," Jones said. "They told me I would be 
out three to four weeks, and that's all it was." 

Jones came back from his injury and exploded for 27 points against Texas 
A&.M in 26 minutes of play and hit four of seven three-pointers. 

"I had a frustrating year individually. I put a lot of pressure on myself to 
do well," he said. "I'm never satisfied. I always have to do better." 

And better he did. He ended his career at K-State by dazzling basketball 
fans. In his last game in Bramlage against Fresno State in the third round of 
the NIT, he hit 14 of 18 three-pointers and scored 62 points in 28 minutes, 
making him the scoring leader in Division IA basketball for the season. 



askia Jones & 3 13 




Juniors Jill Mont- 
gomery and Gwen 
Wentland catch 
their breath after 
running the wo- 
men's 800 meter 
at the K-State Invi- 
tational Hep- 
tathlon/Sep- 
tathlon. Mont- 
gomery and 
Wentland were 
redshirted for the 
season, since the 
team's probation 
didn't allow the 
athletes to compete 
as a team. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




by Shannon Yust 



"It made no sense for 

me to compete for the 

team this year because 

of our NCAA 

situation." 

Gwen Wentland, 
junior 



he men's and women's indoor track teams were restricted by the NCAA 
as a result of student athletes receiving money from former coach John 
Capriotti, and they were not allowed to compete in team totals. Despite this, 
members' performances weren't hampered. 

"In general, I think the kids have done a pretty good job," said Cliff 
Rovelto, head track coach. "Basically, they all had personal records. The 
program is improving, and I'm very satisfied with the kids and how we are 
doing." 

Many of K-State's top athletes were redshirted, 
weakening the teams. However, Rovelto said younger 
team members stepped up and performed well. 

Freshmen Angela Showalter and Karissa Owens and 
junior Lover Chancler-McAlpin, all newcomers, had 
strong performances in their first conference meet at the 
Big Eight Indoor Championships at Oklahoma, Feb. 
25-26. Showalter placed third in the 55-meter hurdles 
with a time of 8.23 seconds, and Owens placed third in 
the 55-meter dash with a time of 7.10. Chancler- 
McAlpin also finished strong. 
"Lover placed fifth in the 600-yard run," Rovelto said. "She did a 
fantastic job for us and did it because she worked hard." 

Junior Nicole Green broke K-State's record in both the 200 and 400 at 
the championships and qualified for the NCAA National Indoor Track and 
Field Meet in Indianapolis. Green placed second in the 200 with a time of 
24.38 and second in the 400 with a time of 53.79. 

Performing a personal record, junior Lesley Wells won the 1,000 with 
a time of 2:54. 02. 

"Wells did a goodjob and competed very well," Rovelto said. "She took 
advantage of an opportunity and went out and won it." 

On the men's team, sophomore Ed Broxterman tied for third in the high 
(Continued on page 317) 








-litis 




■"■'■': 








■ 














«-'& <*■ ^nMK^iMh-Aaw: J&fe 


; 

















3 1 4 4s indoor track 




righting to keep her balance, junior 
Gwen Wentland watches her shot land 
during the women's shot put at the K- 
State Invitational. Wentland said she 
wanted to be redshirted for the outdoor 
and indoor seasons. "It made no sense 
for me to compete for the team this year 
because of our NCAA situation," 
Wentland said. "Next year I will be able 
to contribute to a team score." (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




During the K-State Invitational on 
Feb. 19, senior Adam Milner vaults 
over the pole. After the meet, the track 
in Ahearn Field House was dedicated to 
Ward Haylett. (Photo by Cary Convoer) 



indoor track ffc 315 




316 



m 



indoor track 



Junior redshirt Jill Montgomery slows 
down in exhaustion after running the 
women's 800 meter during the K-State 
Invitational Heptathlon/Septathlon. 
Montgomery competed with two other 
runners and finished first in the event. 
(Photo by Cary Conover) 

Defore throwing the shot put, freshman 
decathlete Matt Jeffery concentrates on 
his form during a track practice in 
Ahearn Field House. Jeffery and the 
rest of the team practiced six days a 
week. (Photo by Cary Conover) 






Pd*S0H3l want to 8° to me NCAA meet and still want to be 

(Continued from page 314) national champions." 

jump at the Big Eight meet, jumping 6 feet, 11 Rovelto said Wentland, K-State's top female high 

inches. He qualified for nationals and ranked eighth in jumper, would provide tremendous support. 



the nation. 

Broxterman, who attended the 
NCAA National Championships his 
freshman year, said he jumped a 
consistent 7'1". 

"My freshman year I just built a 
framework, and this year I have to 
be more specific," he said. "I think 
it is a good feat to be able to get to 
nationals your freshman year, and 
then you just want to keep building 
every year." 

Senior Francis O'Neill qualified 
for nationals in the 3,000. O'Neill 
placed third in the event at the Big 
Eight meet, running a time of 
8:07.60. 

With many athletes redshirted, 
including seniors Gwen Wentland 
and Dante McGrew and juniors Jill 
Montgomery, Percell Gaskins and 
Steve Duren, both teams looked 
forward to having a strong season in 1995. 

Being redshirted during the outdoor and indoor 
seasons allowed Wentland to participate in other meets 
outside college track and field. 

"It made no sense for me to compete for the team this 
year because of our NCAA situation," she said. "Next 
year I will be able to contribute to a team score." 

Although the teams were not allowed to compete 
for points together, Wentland said this wasn't a factor in 
the athletes' training. 




Within another year's time, Gwen is a person who 
could jump at the collegiate 
record," he said. "It (being 
redshirted) also gives her another 
year of training and structured 
competition." 

Montgomery, who trans- 
ferred from Washington State, 
said she improved her perfor- 
mances. 

"I trained 2-1/2 months, and 
PRed (personal record) my first 
time out in the 800 meter," she 
said. "I ran a 2.25." 

Montgomery credited 
Rovelto for her and the teams' 
successes. 

"Cliff is a personable and 
knowledgeable coach," she said. 
"He is the type of coach any 
athlete wants to train under be- 
cause he gives you a feeling that 
he believes in you. He instills a lot of self-confidence in 
you but tells you how it is." 

With K-State serving as hosts for the 1995 Big Eight 
Indoor Championships, Rovelto said winning the meet 
was a main goal. 

"Next year we may have the best opportunity that 
we've had in a long time to achieve that goal," he said. 
"We have a great team, but with the conference 
expansion, everyone has different strengths. It's going 
to become even more competitive, and you have to start 



.Head coach Cliff Rovelto watches an 
athlete's form during practice in Ahearn 
Field House. Rovelto served his first year as 
head coach. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



"People are still training hard," she said. "People still preparing for that." 



indoor track fc 317 



. £ # by Jennifer Keller 

training 

Special food lines provide scholarship football and 
mens basketball players with nutritional meals 




Junior running back J.J. Smith eats 
pizza at the TrainingTable dining room 
in Derby Food Center. The scholarship 
athletes, who ate lunch and dinner there 
seven days a week, had several food 
choices. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



cholarship athletes on the foot- 
ball and men's basketball teams had 
little problem adjusting to cafeteria 
food. 

They ate their meals at the Train- 
ing Table, a line in Derby Food 
Center specifically for these athletes. 
"The Training Table is only for 
scholarship athletes from the rev- 
enue-generating sports of football 
and men's basketball," said Mark 
Edwards, Derby 
unit director. 

Players from 
the revenue- 
generating teams 
were allowed to 
eat there because 
their sports 
earned money to 
pay for the food. 
However, 
the women's 
basketball team 
members occa- 
sionally received 
food from the 
Training Table. 
"We some- 
times serve the 
Lady Cats," Ed- 
wards said. "We 
offer them some 
pre-game meals." 
Members of 
the football and 
men's basketball 
teams ate lunch 
and dinner there 
seven days a 
week, and they 
also received 
pre-game and post-game meals and 
supplemental snacks. 

"We provide the pre-game meal 
so the coaches know what their 
players are eating before competi- 



tion," Edwards said. 

Heath Perry, Training Table 
coordinator, worked with the 
strength coaches for football and the 
head trainer and assistant coach for 
basketball to arrange special require- 
ments for the athletes. 

Athletes received the standard 
menu of two or more entrees, three 
or four starches and two vegetables, 
which was the same menu other 
students received, but they got big- 
ger portions. They also were allowed 
to choose extras like chicken, pasta, 
fish, hoagies, fresh fruit and desserts. 

"The menu is the standard menu 
developed by a dietician that is served 
to all residence hall members, but for 
Training Table we add extra carbohy- 
drates and proteins," Perry said. 

"On unpopular meal days, I add 
extra things to make sure the guys 
are still getting enough food because 
we don't want them to have to eat 
somewhere else after they leave here . " 

The staffused color-coded dots so 
players knew what foods were high 
in protein, carbohydrates and fat. 
They had blue tickets for players who 
needed to gain weight, and red tickets 
for those who needed to lose weight. 

Since a majority of the athletes 
were far from home, Edwards and 
his staff tried to maintain a homey 
atmosphere at the Training Table. 

"Karen Scroggins, who is head 
of the Training Table fine, acts like 
a mom away from home because 
she is always making sure the guys 
are getting what they need," 
Edwards said. 

Athletes said they appreciated 
the special meals. 

"Training Table is great, espe- 
cially after a hard practice, because 
they treat us so well," junior line- 
backer Kirby Hocutt said. 







318 



% training table 





Junior running back Leon Edwards 
makes a joke with junior offensive tackle 
Barrett Brooks during dinner at the 
Training Table. Edwards and other 
members of the football team sat 
together as a team, as did members of 
the basketball team. Regardless of 
whether or not the athletes lived in the 
residence halls, they came to Derby 
Dining Center to eat at the Training 
Table. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

Ivaren Scroggins, Training Table 
supervisor, cuts the pizza as athletes 
begin walking in. Because many of the 
players where far away from their real 
homes, Scroggins and other staff 
members tried to maintain a home-like 
atmosphere. (Photo by Cary Conover) 



training table f% 319 



m 




n 



Brandt counsels student athletes on their classes and crises 




o r 



s 



by Robyn Nash 



giood coaches helped athletes become successful in their sports, but 
another coach helped them succeed academically. 
Academic counselor Patsy Brandt made sure athletes moved in the 
right direction in the classroom. Brandt'sjob included tracking the academic 
progress of athletes and helping them determine their majors and classes. 

"Patsy does a good job making sure students' academic needs are 
accounted for," said Veryl Switzer, associate director of Academic Affairs for 
Intercollegiate Athletics. "She has been a difference in many of the students' 
academic progress." 

Brandt arrived at K-State six years ago. After she graduated from the 
University of Missouri, Brandt coached women's tennis for three years, 
making her the youngest college tennis coach in the United States at that 
time. She also worked part time in academic services, which began a career 
that led her to K-State. She said her personal skills helped her be successful 
in her job. 

"I think some of the things I do best are listening and helping students 
sort out their choices," she said. "That's something I enjoy doing." 

She said some students needed her guidance more than others. 

"To some, graduating is the hardest thing for them to do, but when they 
do it, it feels great, and I can feel a part of that," Brandt said. 

Besides helping athletes with their classes, Brandt counseled those 
struggling to keep up with outside activities. 

"I help them find a balance between the heavy load of academics and the 
heavy, heavy load of their sport," she said. "Besides all of that, there's a lot 
of pressure on them on campus because of their prominence." 

Student athletes said they appreciated the support Brandt provided them. 

"She's organized in what she does and takes the matter seriously. If there's 
a problem or something doesn't go right, she'll get on the phone and try to 
correct it," said Angie McKee, senior volleyball player. 

Brandt spread her enthusiasm of K-State by helping recruit students. A 
promoter of K-State, she said she liked working for the University. 

"I'm in an atmosphere where I get to be involved in a lot of different areas 
that interest me. It's really unique in that way," Brandt said. "You get to put 
your finger in every part of the University with this kind of job." 



/icademic counselor Patsy Brandt 
helped athletes choose a major and 
classes and monitored their accom- 
plishments. "She has been a difference 
in many of the students 'academic 
progress, "said Veryl Switzer, associ- 
ate director of Academic Affairs for 
Intercollegiate Athletics. (Photo by 
Darren Whitley) 




320 ^ patsy b r a n d t 




patsy brandt f£ 321 






I ravis Suelter, freshman in animal 
sciences and industry, pomps the raised 
arm of Elvis the Wildcat with April 
Meier, sophomore in pre-occupational 
therapy, during the week of Home- 
coming Oct. 25-30. The Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity and Alpha Chi Omega sorority 
teamed up to work on the yard art on 
the front lawn of the Beta house. The 
art did not place in the competition. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



322 % housing 



1k 



\ 






'■^i?:s-.:' 



fter long days of classes, students retreated to residence halls, greek 
houses or apartments to escape college pressures. They 
pushed classwork aside to attend apartment complex 
parties, pomp Homecoming floats or take country 
dance lessons with fellow residence hall members. 

Apartment hunting was made difficult after the 
summers sudden flood caused local families to rent 
apartments. Greeks also faced difficulties including the 
unexpected closure of the Kappa Delta sorority. 

Whether they were struggling to pay the rent or 
quarreling with new roommates, students overcame 
housing problems that came without warning. 7/ 



7fow$<pip& 



~%* 



*►*!, 




ahlgi 



Alpha of Clovia 




Belton, Genevieve Housemother 

Ahlgrim, Sherry Newton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Auman, Michele Riverton 

Civil Engineering JR 

Bickford, Marisa Burlingame 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Blevins, Edee Solomon 

Fine Arts FR 

Bohl, Sara Norton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Brown, LaRae Girard 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Camp-Dale, Anne Overbrook 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Coe, Janell Soldier 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Corley, Gaylette Westphalia 

Horticulture Therapy SR 

DeBey, Jodie Kirwin 

Environmental Design FR 

Dixon, Julia Moline 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Ebert, Melanie Rossville 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Edelman, Carrie Sabetha 

Feed Science Management FR 

Ells, Emily St. Marys 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Emmot, Christine Beloit 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Feek, Lori Sabetha 

Prelaw SO 

Golladay, Mary Osborne 

Life Sciences SR 

Griesel, Janet Howard 

Agribusiness SO 

Haines, Richelle Stockton 

Bakery Science & Mngt. FR 

Heigert, Michelle Paxico 

Elementary Education JR 

Henry, Lisa Ottawa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Hill, Judy Hutchinson 

Engineering FR 

Imthurn, Jean Maple Hill 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Jesch, Mary Chapman 

Chemical Engineering SO 



A 



"Flour and shower is 
done in fun. I guess it's 
to say, 'This is our tradi- 



ringing 
the 



lpha of Clovia members said their 
bell traditions deserved respect. 

The bells were part of two cer- 
emonies. Chocolate bells rang for 
engagements, 



and lemon bells 
rang for jobs or 
internships. 

During the 
chocolate bell 
ceremony, the 
engaged girl had 
quotes, poems or 
Bible verses read 



tion, so respect it. 

Janet Satterlee, 

senior in journalism and andasong played. 

mass communications A candle with 

the engagement 

ring was passed around the room, 



and chocolates were distributed. 

During the lemon bell ceremony, 
lemon drops were passed out. 

The chocolate bells hung to the 
left of the living room doorway, and 
the lemon bells hung from the right. 
Members only were to ring them 
for a ceremony. 

Visitors sometimes rang the bells 
without permission and were 
"floured and showered." 

"Flour and shower is done in fun. 
I guess it's to say, 'This is our tradi- 
tion, so respect it,' " saidjanet Satterlee, 
Clovia president and senior in jour- 
nalism and mass communications. 

The violators were hosed down 
and covered with flour by the resi- 



dents when they were caught. 

"I don't imagine it (getting 
caught) is something you'd want tc 
do more than once," Satterlee said 

When Scott Wissman, 199: 
graduate, and Kurt Kraisinger, se- 
nior in landscape architecture, ranj 
the bells, Clovia residents followec 
them to Kraisinger's home and lurec 
them outside for their punishment 

Clovia residents punished botr 
men at the same time. 

"I went inside (Kraisinger's home^ 
to talk to Kurt, and everyone else 
waited outside," said Tricia Stamm 
sophomore in early childhood edu- 
cation. "When they finally camt 
outside with me, we got them." 



324 



4y alpha of clovia 



elly 



Alpha of Clovia 



wolf 




Kelly, Colleen Osawatomie 

Biology JR 

Korte, Angie Elsmore 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Korthanke, Christie Yates Center 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Kriley, Grace Stockton 

Dietetics JR 

Kummer, Jennifer Chapman 

Computer Science SO 

Lake, Cynthia Fairbury, Neb. 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SO 

Mai, Nita Lenora 

Arts and Sciences FR 

McCready, Rebecca Minneapolis, Kan. 

Agribusiness JR 

McNitt, Kimberly Toronto 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Miller, Michelle Bonner Springs 

Apparel Design SO 

Minor, Mary Jo Stafford 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Mosteller, Wanda Washington 

Secondary Education SR 

Musselman, Jamie Clay Center 

Horticulture JR 

Nelson, Kate Lindsborg 

Social Work SO 

Newcomer, Darcy Fort Scott 

Elementary Education JR 

Pruitt, Jennifer Minneapolis, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Pruitt, Jill Minneapolis, Kan. 

Music Education JR 

Rezac, Deanne St. Marys 

Interior Design FR 

Rowe, Linda Scranton 

Elementary Education FR 

Sack, Tamara Baldwin 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Sarver, Deanene lola 

Elementary Education SO 

Satterlee, Janet Ottawa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Sellers, Julie Florence 

Modern Languages SR 

Simon, Amy Clearwater 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

St. Clair, Michelle Protection 

Accounting SR 

St. Clair, Sherilyn Protection 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Stamm, Patricia Washington 

Elementary Education SO 

Stohs, Brenda Hanover 

Music Education FR 

Stohs, Tonya Hanover 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Sykes, Amy Edgerton 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Thompson, Katherine Quenemo 

Horticulture Therapy SO 

Vesecky, Leanne Baldwin City 

Environmental Design FR 

Wells, Elizabeth Viola 

Social Work SO 

Wilhelm, Ann Mayetta 

Secondary Education SO 

Wilson, Monica Lincoln, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Wolf, Shelly Medora 

Applied Music FR 



alpha of clovia f% 325 



abner 

Abner, Emily Clay Center 

Environmental Design FR 

Adams, Adena Council Grove 

Nutritional Sciences FR 

Albertson, Diane Robinson 

Accounting SR 

Ambler, Carrie Lawrence 

Environmental Design SO 

Anderson, Marci Lawrence 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Anderson, Michelle Poplar Grove, III. 

Civil Engineering SO 

Andres, Crista Alia Vista 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Ansay, Paula Olathe 

Marketing JR 

Auvigne, Brooke Parsons 

Business Administration SO 

Benninga, Paula Clay Center 

Theater FR 

Black, Julie Prairie Village 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Briel, Lori Pratt 

Environmental Design SO 

Brighton, Kristin Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Brown, Krisri Girord 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Brungordt, Kelly Merriam 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Carpenter, Patricia Manhattan 

Chemistry FR 

Cates, Julie Salina 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Curry, Stephanie Elkhorn, Neb. 

Journalism and Mass Comm SO 

Enslow, Elizabeth Wichita 

Secondary Education JR 

Ewertz, Julie Salina 

Psychology FR 

Fryman, Sherry Garden City 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Goossen, Janelle ...Newton 

Psychology FR 

Gorton, Lisa Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Grecian, Amy Palco 

Early Childhood Education FR 



Boyd Hall 



grecian 




B 



boyds 
involvement 




"Riding on the float, 
cheering and handing 
candy to the spectators 
were great experiences. " 

Elizabeth Ensbw, 

junior in 

secondary education 



oyd Hall, along with Ford and 
Haymaker halls, won first place in 
the residence hall category during 
Homecoming 
week, Oct. 25-30. 
Paula Ansay, 
Boyd president 
and junior in 
marketing, said 
Boyd residents 
were enthusias- 
tic about Home- 



coming. 

"I was really 
impressed by the 
hard work and 
the number of people who partici- 
pated," she said. 

Ansay said Boyd, Haymaker and 
Ford placed first in the Crazy Cat 
Kick-ofF, window painting and pa- 
rade competitions. 

"In past years, the amount of 



involvement was lower. This year 
the organization and communica- 
tion were much better," Ansay said. 
"I think that's what made it a success." 

Elizabeth Enslow, junior in sec- 
ondary education, said she enjoyed 
participating on Boyd's behalf. 

"My favorite part was the pa- 
rade," she said. "Riding on the float, 
cheering and handing candy to the 
spectators were great experiences." 

Enslow said she sometimes felt 
like Homecoming was just for the 
greek community, excluding the 
residence halls. However, Ansay said 
Boyd residents were more inclined 
to participate than other halls. 

"We are a smaller hall, so it is 
easier to get people to participate," 
she said. 

Getting people to participate 
wasn't always easy, Ansay said. 

"We can't require people to par- 



by Crystal Goering 

ticipate," she said. "We had to try 
extra hard to get people to partici- 
pate." 

Mikki Tice, social chairwoman 
for Boyd and sophomore in arts and 
sciences, was pleased with the 
amount of people who competed. 
In the future, she hoped the halls 
would work together and compete 
directly with the greek commu- 
nity. 

"The hardest part for us was 
getting everyone together," Tice 
said. "We literally went door to 
door in Haymaker to get everyone 
out at the events." 

Participating in Homecoming 
helped the residents become closer 
friends, Ansay said. 

"Homecoming events were a 
good chance to meet people," she 
said. "The people who did get in- 
volved had fun." 



326 % boyd ha 



reever 



Boyd Hall 



IV 



oodi 




tyfj '/' A-^ 



Greever, Jennifer Winfield 

Music FR 

Hackney, Meagan Newton 

Horticulture SO 

Hafner, Michelle Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Hartter, Gail Bern 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hatzenbuehler, Darci luka 

Interior Design FR 

Heiniger, Stephanie Melvern 

Interior Design SO 

Hellwig, Marcia Oswego 

Business Administration SO 

Herman, Stacia El Dorado 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Higerd, Jennifer Gem 

Political Science FR 

Hildebrand, Jennifer Garden City 

Business Administration SO 

Hoopes, Joanna Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Jones, Jana Randall 

Social Work SO 

Liss, Jenny Wichita 

Computer Science SO 

McGee, Jennifer Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

McGrath, Kristen Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education SO 

McGraw, Joanna Garden City 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Melia, Janice Dodge City 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Moeller, Sarah Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Neill, Cynthia Goodland 

Interior Design SO 

Nelson, Heidi Johnson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Osborne, Sara Hiawatha 

Music Education SR 

Overman, Emily Leawood 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Peacock, Jenny Topeka 

Dietetics SO 

Perlman, Debbie York, Neb. 

Management JR 

Pound, Stephanie Overland Park 

Secondary Education FR 

Preboth, Jennica Winfield 

Elementary Education FR 

Rector, Lynnae Hillsboro 

Pre-Medical Records Administration FR 
Roesner, Jane Salina 

Slu. Counseling/Personal Ser. GR 
Rudick, Amy Salina 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Rudick, Kari Salina 

Agriculture Education FR 

Smith, Michelle Salina 

Elementary Education FR 

Smoker, Karen Tecumseh 

Music Education FR 

Spicer, Christina Clay Center 

Horticulture Therapy FR 

Stevens, Sarah Stilwell 

Secondary Education SO 

Swisher, Stephanie Lindsborg 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Tangeman, Jada Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Thomas, Katie Clay Center 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Tice, Mikki Beloit 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Van Leeuwen, Jennifer Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Waggoner, Robin Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Wallentine, Jennifer Manhattan 

Social Work JR 

Watson, Rebecca Hillsboro 

Elementary Education SO 

Waylan, Ann Delavan 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Weeks, Corissa McLouth 

Environmental Design FR 

Wewers, Amy Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Whitehill, Rebecca McPherson 

Art FR 

Wilson, Bevin Salina 

Elementary Education FR 

Woods, Rachel Wichita 

Kinesiology JR 



boyd hall fc 



327 



lee 



Edwards Hall 



zuidema\ 



offering 
their 

E 

^■dwards Hall sponsored activities to 
make their residents feel at home. 
„ . . "People are 

bveryone has a real nk e family 

here," said 

appreciation for each Missie Becker, 

director of 

other and their cultural Edwards and 

graduate stu- 

dijferenCeS. " dent in student 

• n / counseling/ 

Missie Becker, personal ser _ 

Edwards Hall director and vices. 

graduate student in student Although 

counseling! personal services \ f majority o 

Edwards resi- 
dents were graduate and non-tradi- 
tional students, international stu- 
dents also lived in the residence hall, 

Lee, Sangwon.... Seoul, South Korea 
Business Administration GR 

Lemsitzer, Ingrid Stainz, Austria 

Marketing NU 

Navas, Begonia Madrid, Spain 

Marketing NU 

Rossollin, Stephanie Grenoble, France 

Journalism and Mass Comm. NU 



Stallmann, Madonna ..Overland, Mo. 
Horticulture Therapy SR 

Thompson, Nicole Conway Springs 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Winkler, Elisabeth Munich, Germany 

Speech Path. & Audiology N6 

Zuidema, Dianne Utrecht, Holland 

Theater NU 




Becker said. These residents shared 
their cultures with others at Interna- 
tional Food Fest, a program spon- 
sored by the hall. 

"Everyone has a real apprecia- 
tion for each other and their cultural 
differences," Becker said. 

Students in the residence hall 
served as a support group, said Nellie 
Modaress, graduate student in jour- 
nalism amd mass communications. 

"When you've had a bad day, 
there are 50 other students who 
have had the same kind of day," she 
said. 

Edwards sponsored events for 
residents to get to know one an- 
other including a picnic that took 
place at the beginning of the semes- 



by Brent Dungar 

ter. This helped residents become a 
small, close-knit group, said Carroll 
Roberts, sophomore in sociology. 

"During the first week of school, 
we had a picnic, and I'd estimate 
that 90 percent of the residents at 
tended," Roberts said. "It was a 
good time. People had the chance 
to meet others and make friends in 
a casual setting." 

The residence hall's location on 
the edge of campus helped students 
escape the school atmosphere, she 
said. 

"We're all stuck out here in the 
middle of nowhere land, at least half 
a mile from campus," Roberts said 
"It's a small community, and you 
reach out to people more." 




328 ffc edwards hall 



tberle 



Ford Hall 



irani 




man 
on 



Aberle, Brenna Sabelha 

Interior Design JR 

Assaad, Irene Leoti 

Computer Engineering FR 

Bacon, Jennifer Overland Park 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Bean, Jennifer Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Beebe, Lillian Leavenworth 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Benson, Julie Wichita 

Biology FR 

Billings, Amy Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Blair, Dana Kansas City, Kan. 

Animal Science SO 

Blum, Mary Anne Wichita 

Psychology SR 

Bourne, Shari Dodge City 

Kinesiology FR 

Brown, Tania Hutchinson 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Clough, Cassie Galena 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Coonrod, Nicole Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Culbertson, Regie El Dorado 

Business Administration FR 

Davis, Heather Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Decker, Marci Olathe 

Business Administration SO 

Duerksen, Trissa Hillsboro 

Elementary Education JR 

Eberle, Lisa Shawnee 

Milling Science & Mngt. FR 

Fischbach, Jennifer Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gal van, Estella Shawnee 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Geist, Amy Osborne 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gibbins, Anne Olathe 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Goodwin, Anna Marie .. Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Law FR 

Hamilton/ Denise Garnett 

Dietetics SR 

Hanson, Jessica McPherson 

History FR 

Harleston, Nyambe Mission 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Harmdierks, Valerie Wichita 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Hollinger, Shawna Lyons 

Animal Science FR 

Hoskinson, Amy Haven 

English FR 

Irani, Sharmeen Bombay, India 

Food Science and Industry JR 



w 




hen Ford Hall residents moved in, 
news of a new assistant director 
spread from floor to floor. Sightings 
of the assistant director, who began 
working Aug. 1, prompted ques- 
tions and a few stares. Eventually, 
residents of the all-female hall ad- 
justed to the lone male employee. 

Peter Schmidt, graduate student 
in student counseling/personal ser- 
vices, didn't anticipate any problems 
when he moved to Ford's fifth floor. 

"I viewed it as an opportunity to 
work with people and get some 
experience," he said. 

Schmidt lived in a room equipped 
with a private bathroom. 

"His room is more in the lobby 
than on either wing," said Debbi 



Wolford, director of Ford. "He's 
the first male assistant director I've 
worked with." 

Schmidt was a productive addi- 
tion to the staff, Wolford said. 

"He supervises the (reception) 
desk and helps with the supervision 
of the staff," she said. "Pete is impor- 
tant in the day-to-day operation and 
training of the staff." 

Barbara Stucky, Ford's president 
and sophomore in mathematics, 
shared ideas with Schmidt at Hall 
Governing Board meetings. 

"He's always in a great mood and 
happy to see you," Stucky said. "I 
don't know if it makes it any better of 
an experience because there's a guy 
living here, but I definitely don't see a 



by Claudette Riley 

negative effect either." 

Schmidt became a familiar face as 
he assisted floor presidents with meet- 
ings, helped resi- 
dents in the 
lobby and an- 
swered questions 
about policies. 

"I think it 
(having Schmidt 
on staff) is really 
wonderful and 
definitely posi- 
tive. He works 
well with the 
staff," Wolford 
said. "He has a hand in everything 
that goes on here at Ford, and I think 
his presence is well-accepted." 



"I viewed it as an 
opportunity to work 
with people and get 
some experience. " 

Peter Schmidt, 

graduate student in student 

counseling/personal services 



ford hall ffc 329 



Ford Hall 



1 wo Haymaker, 
Ford, and West 
couples perform 
moves taught by 
dance instructor 
Bertra Manning 
at TW Long- 
horns. About 120 
residents of the 
three halls took 
part in country 
dance lessons on 
Tuesday nights. 
Manning said she 
didn't expect stu- 
dents to become 
excellent dancers 
during the seven- 
week course. "I 
want them to en- 
joy themselves, 
have a good time, 
and dance for 
fun," she said. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



a 
night of 



SWINGIN* 



T 



"I totally love it. I like 
to dance, and this gives 
me a chance to share it 
with other people, meet 
them and make lasting 
friendships. " 

Bertra Manning, 
dance instructor 



he lights dimmed. The dance floor 
shone. College students gathered in 
groups listening to country tunes. 
Several men and women were decked 
out in Wrangler jeans, western shirts 
and ropers, while others wore Guess 
jeans, rugbies and loafers. 

It was a typical Tuesday evening 
at TW Long- 
horn's and resi- 
dents of Ford 
and Haymaker 
halls were learn- 
ing to country 
dance. 

Tina Thayer, 
resident assistant 
at Ford and se- 
nior in hotel and 
restaurant man- 
agement, said 
residents of 
ninth floor Ford 
and fourth floor 
Haymaker danced weekly at 
Longhorn's. 

"I decided last year it would be a 
good function for our brother/sister 
floor because it was good interac- 
tion with each other," Thayer said. 



On the dance floor, Bertra Man- 
ning, dance instructor, demonstrated 
moves with her partner. Manning 
was in her third year of teaching 
lessons at Longhorn's. The classes 
lasted seven weeks, but Manning 
said most students stopped after the 
fourth week and did not continue 
with the advanced lessons. 

"I tell everyone they can't learn 
to become an excellent dancer in 
seven weeks," Manningsaid. "They 
will always remember how to do it 
but have to keep practicing it." 

Manning said she doesn't expect 
her students to be perfect. 

"If they learn three moves, that is 
an improvement to me," she said. "I 
want them to enjoy themselves, have 
a good rime and dance for fun." 

As many as 120 students prac- 
ticed dancing. Manning said by the 
end of the fourth week she was able 
to see improvement in the students' 
moves. She said their improvement 
depended on how serious they were 
about learning. 

"I have had more interest this 
year from students. I'm usually at 
Longhorn's by 7 (p.m.) to work 



by Lisa Staab 

privately and help students polish 
their moves," Manning said. "I tell 
anyone who wants to dance, re- 
gardless of their physical ability, I 
can teach them to dance. 

Throughout her 13 years of 
teaching, Manning said she enjoyed 
the lessons. 

"I totally love it. I like to dance, 
and this gives me a chance to share 
it with other people, meet them and 
make lasting friendships," she said. 
"It's a beneflt all around. I am a 
passionate person about dancing, so 
I love to teach them and watch them 
learn. 

Heather Scraper, floor president 
and sophomore in elementary edu- 
cation, said the dance lessons were 
successful in bringing Ford and 
Haymaker residents together. 

"Overall, it was a positive expe- 
rience for everyone involved," 
Scraper said. "Even if the students 
didn't feel competent with their 
dancing ability, they met others. 
We fulfilled our goal as leaders of the 
floor by experiencing things we 
hadn't experienced before and had 
tun doing it." 




330 fg ford hall 



Johnson 



Ford Hall 



yard 

Johnson, Adrienne Wichila 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Lee, Amanda Leavenworth 

Apparel Design SR 

Lewis, Anita Manhattan 

Pre-Occupalional Therapy FR 

Lewis, Renee Lamed 

Fine Arts FR 

Lovell, Jennifer Spring Hill 

Biology FR 

Maag, Trisha Ottawa 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Marriott, Marcie Olathe 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

McPhail, Heather Liberal 

Secondary Education FR 

Meadows, Brenda Independence, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Melcher, Keri El Dorado 

Elementary Education FR 

Mina, Rosanna Olathe 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Miner, Ann Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Muasau, Katherine Fort Riley 

Secondary Education JR 

Nettles, Sonenia Omaha, Neb. 

Management SR 

Nordhus, Gail Baileyville 

Human Ecology FR 

Northcutt, Suzanne ... Kansas City, Kan. 
Accounting SR 

Ostmeyer, DarieTle Hays 

Education FR 

Peterson, Shari Solomon 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Petree, Cara Prairie Village 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Riddle, Tawnya Topeka 

Interior Design FR 

Riley, Claudette Garden City 

English JR 

Ruckman, Summer San Antonio, Texas 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Schulz, Dixie Lakin 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Scraper, Heather Overland Park 

Elementary Education SO 

Shuck, Cynthia Omaha, Neb. 

Environmental Design FR 

Sidiki, Sira Freetown, West Africa 

Computer Science FR 

Siebold, Lana Clay Center 

Early Childhood Education FR 

Smith, Amy El Dorado 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Smith, Gretchen Larned 

Pre-Law FR 

Sporleder, Lora Oakley 

Education FR 

Standley, Stacy Beloit 

Interior Design SR 

Stauffer, Gerie Wichita 

Pre-Dentistry FR 

Strack, Diana Leawood 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Sfucky, Barbara Inman 

Mathematics SO 

Tayrien, Paige Leavenworth 

Elementary Education FR 

Thayer, Tina Arlington 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Thompson, Robyn Missoula, Mont. 

Elementary Education FR 

Toburen, Cori Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Torkelson, Ronda Everest 

Social Work FR 

Vine, Charita Kansas City, Kan. 

Psychology FR 

Waldman, Mathea Leavenworth 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
Watson, Shannon Wichita 

Theater FR 





White, Jessica Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

WoydzSak, Dedra Junction City 

Animal Science SR 

Yard, Jennifer Apo, Germany 

Environmental Design FR 



ford ha 



% 331 



aqet 



Goodnow Hall 



geislei 



Aqeei, Shazia Karachi, Pakistan 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Armit, Richard .. Kingskettle, Scotland 
Industrie! Engineering GR 

Bailey, Jill Overland Park 

Apparel Design SO 

Bartley, Holly Wichita 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Becker, Jared Bennington 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Bischof, Chris Delafield, Wis. 

Environmental Design FR 

Blanke, Thomas Manchester, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Bowman, Amy Topeka 

Environmental Design FR 

Broughton, Brian Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

Brown, Monty Whitewater 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Carroll, Ryan Golden, Colo. 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Chagoya, David Veracruz, Mexico 

Economics FR 

Cheshire, Lori Bushton 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Cossaort, Jason Minneapolis, Kan. 

Mathematics FR 

Currier, Patty Coldwater 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Deuschle, Matthew Olathe 

Feed Science Management JR 

Dykstra, Andy Leawood 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Engel, Ronnie Oakley 

Life Sciences JR 

Frey, Brenda Newton 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Geisler, James Salina 

Business Administration FR 



hallspreads 
holiday 




"I really felt like the 
Christmas spirit was in 
the air. It feels so good to 
make someone smile, 
and that's exactly what 
we did. " 

Mark Wendt, 

sophomore in 

secondary education 



ponsoring a Christmas Angel Tree 
and adopting a local family in need 
made residents 
of Goodnow 
Hall realize their 
home was more 
than just a place 
to hang their 
hats. 

Goodnow 
was a co-ed 
residence hall 
housing stu- 
dents from 
many different 
areas including 
Saudi Arabia, 
China, Texas 
and Kansas. 
"The hall was relatively quiet," 



said Todd Rasmussen, Goodnow 
director. "For all the different per- 
sonalities and backgrounds living 
here, everything went pretty 
smoothly." 

Rasmussen said one of his favor- 
ite hall activities occurred during the 
Christmas season. The residents 
adopted a local family in need, which 
consisted of five children and two 
adults. The residents gave gifts to the 
family. 

"I really felt like the Christmas 
spirit was in the air. It feels so good 
to make someone smile, and that's 
exactly what we did," said Mark 
Wendt, Goodnow president and 
sophomore in secondary educa- 
tion. "The whole hall really got 
into it." 



by Darby Wallace 

Goodnow also sponsored an 
Angel Tree that was decorated 
with little angels displaying the 
names of children from 
Manhattan's Big Brothers/Big Sis- 
ters program. Residents of the hall 
chose an angel and bought gifts for 
the child they had picked. 

However, some residents said 
they weren't nice all year. There 
were naughty activities going on as 
well. For instance, Brad, who wanted 
to remain anonymous, said some 
residents had parties. 

"The best is when we closed off 
the floor and had a huge floor party. 
It was wild," he said. "People were 
bowling in the hallways and every 
room had different music blasting. It 
was a zoo." 



332 f£ goodnow hall 



goates 



Goodnow Hall 



you ng 

Goates, Jennifer Salina 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gros, Paul Paxico 

Engineering FR 

Hafer, Justin Sycamore, III. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Hart, Brian Salina 

Biology FR 

Hess, Racnel Burlington 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Howie, Lisa Salina 

Elementary Education FR 

Isin, Krishna Salina 

Psychology FR 

Issitt, Tya Topeka 

Psychology FR 

Johnson, Keith Ottawa 

Engineering FR 

Kurtenbach, Ryan Herington 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Labrador, Susana ...Barcelona, Spain 

Psychology SR 

Liby, Chad Osage City 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Likar, Mary ....Melbourne, Australia 
Architecture SR 

Marsh, Brent Emporia 

Biology FR 

McClure, Wallace Buckner, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

McElfresh, Darren Ottawa 

Electrical Engineering FR 

McGinnis, Steve Matfield Green 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Merson, Dan Junction City 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Mobley, Mitchell Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Newell, Terence ... Lake St. Louis, Mo. 
Architecture SR 

Phipps, Amy Shawnee 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Powe, Matt Piedmont 

Agronomy SO 

Preedy, Shana Sublette 

Kinesiology SO 

Richards, Michelle Olathe 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Roberts, Elizabeth Lawrence 

Computer Engineering SO 

Rodriguez, Simon ....Chitre, Panama 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Ruder, Jennifer Hays 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Rush, Teresa Severance 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Shultz, Alex Marysville 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Sloggett, Christina Portis 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Smith, Rachel Centerville, Ohio 

English SR 

Snethen, Jeremiah Goodland 

Engineering FR 

Stephenson, Halley Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Stokes, Kevin ....Shawnee 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Stone, Robyn Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Sun, Simon Topeka 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Trifle, Christine Kansas City, Kan. 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Truan, Galen Newton 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology JR 

Turner, Lindsay Holcomb 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Tuttle, Veronica Quinter 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Underwood, Erin Baxter Springs 

Engineering FR 

Utter, Joanne Overland Park 

Secondary Education JR 

Wendlandt, Chad Herington 

Engineering FR 

Wendl, Mark Herington 

Secondary Education SO 

White, Adam Lenexa 

Music Education FR 

White, Jessica Sturgeon, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

York, Jennifer ..Fairfax Station, Va. 

Speech SR 

Young, Creighton Kansas City, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 




goodnow hall jy 3 33 



Haymaker Hall 





im Alfano's routine life changed 
July 1 when she was appointed the 
first female hall director ofHaymaker 
Hall, an all-male residence hall. 

As a female director, Alfano said 
she wanted to change the stereotype 
that women were wimpy and not 
capable of dealing with 520 men. 

"It has been a challenge as hall 
director because I knew the stereo- 
type would be evident, but the resi- 
dents and staff 



"I believe this hall has 
respect for me as their 
director of the building. " 

Kim Alfano, 
Haymaker Hall director 



have been won- 
derful," Alfano 
said. "I don't feel 
like the stereo- 
types are there 
for me any- 
more." 

Alex Ruth, 
Haymaker Hall 
resident and se- 
nior in chemistry, said Alfano was an 
asset to Haymaker's staff and that the 
residents accepted her. 

"The reason she's overcome the 
stereotypes is that she's very outgo- 
ing," he said. "She cares about the 
staff and the residents, so the guys 
don't show any disrespect for her." 
Members of the Manhattan com- 
munity were more surprised by her 
position than people at the Univer- 
sity, Alfano said. 

"When I went to the grocery 
store and presented a check that said 



Haymaker Hall, people would ask, 
'Isn't that a male hall?' " she said. 
"Otherwise, I haven't experienced 
any discrimination, but I believe it is 
because of my own stubbornness. I 
believe this hall has respect for me as 
their director of the building." 

She wanted the job because she 
said the position was a professional 
challenge. 

Alex Delgadillo, residence life 
program coordinator, said Alfano 
was setting a new style in her posi- 
tion. 

"Just because she's a woman 
should not hinder her position to 
serve as a role model," Delgadillo 
said. "She was such a strong candi- 
date that we felt we could put her 
anywhere and she would be suc- 
cessful. Her enthusiasm and spirit 
add even more to that position, and 
she has exceptional qualities. She 
brought a new spark to Haymaker 
Hall and enhanced their traditions." 

Alfano said she confronted sev- 
eral obstacles in her role. 

"Depending on the student, each 
crisis is different. As director, it's a 
challenge to meet their needs," 
Alfano said. "Some could be family 
problems or suicide problems, and I 
must deal with each individual stu- 
dent." 

Alfano's first challenge was a fire 
in the ninth-floor lobby Sept. 29. 



by Lisa Staab 



"If anything good came out o! 
the incident, it made people more 
aware of the policies and regula 
tions," she said. "The fire marshai 
said there was only soot damage in 
the lobby." 

She developed her ability to con 
front various situations through pro 
fessional training. At Texas Tech 
University, she worked as a resident 
assistant and front desk assistant for 
two years. 

However, experience alone did 
not bring her to K-State. 

"The students attracted me to 
campus because they took owner- 
ship in me during the interviews 
They were concerned with their 
choices," she said. "Since arriving 
on campus, I've learned their cul- 
ture, traditions and the climate within 
Haymaker as well as Kansas." 

Alfano said money wasn't a fac- 
tor in her decision to come to K- 
State. 

"The reasons I'm here is the 
impact of being in the building and 
making contact with 520 guys," 
Alfano said. "I see them when they're 
happy, mad or sad. If this impact 
isn't important enough and if I'm 
not here for student development, 
then money would be a problem. I 
just love being around these guys 
because they give a 100 percent to 
everything they do." 



Haymaker Hall director Kim 
Alfano reviews some paperwork 
before winter break. Alfano said at 
the end of each semester was when 
the most paperwork occured because 
students were checking out and 
moving around. Alfano was the first 
woman director of the all-male 
residence hall. (Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 



334 % haymaker hall 




andersen 



Haymaker Hall 



<land 





Piatt, Scott Ottawa 

Agronomy SR 

Potter, John Chetopa 

Political Science FR 

Proffitt, Scott Sterling 

Secondary Education SR 

Ratliff, Brad Kansas City, Kan. 

Animal Science JR 

Rebold, Bryan Udall 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Redford, John Cambridge 

Civil Engineering FR 

Ross, Kevin Clay Center 

Business Administration SO 

Rowland, Jarrod Alden 

Business Administration FR 



Andersen, Ryan Pelham, Ala. 

Business Administration SO 

Bachelor, Michael Sabelha 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Barnett, Timothy Effingham 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Bates, Dan Oakley 

Agiculture Education SO 

Behrhorst, Kurt Axlell, Neb 

Biology SO 

Benfer, Darren Longford 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Clements, Christopher St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Clevenger, Patrick Kansas City, Kan. 

Physics SO 

Colwell, Paul Wakefield 

Secondary Education JR 

Cooper, David Warrensburg, Mo 

Environmental Design FR 

Craig, Dwight Gypsum 

Milling Science & Mngt. FR 

Cravens, Sean Ulysses 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Derezinski, Matthew Leavenworth 

Art FR 

Edwards, Christopher Wichita 

Marketing JR 

Ewing, Brian Leavenworth 

Biology SO 

Gangwish, Matthew Shelton, Neb. 

Agribusiness FR 

Gibson, Timothy Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Heigele, Justin Longford 

Environmental Design SO 

Hoffman, Martin Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Hognestad, Stig Hafrsfjord, Norway 

Business Administration JR 

Holston, Christian Salina 

Music Education FR 

Hyatt, Jeffrey Fenton, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Inman, Adam Mission 

Biology FR 

Jewett, Mark Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Klepper, Jeffrey Ellinwood 

Agribusiness FR 

Knight, David Whitesboro, Texas 

Kinesiology FR 

Koch, Lucas Valley Center 

Park Resources Management SO 

Koenigsman, Steve Beloit 

Microbiology SR 

Lehmann, Doug LeRoy 

Park Resources Management SO 

Loomis, Jeff Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Loyd, Darrel Olathe 

Accounting JR 

Marcotte, Steven Overland Park 

Computer Science SR 

Niemann, Brett Valley Center 

Environmental Design FR 

Oder., Jon Sterling 

Agribusiness SR 

Owen, Michael El Dorado 

Music Education FR 

Phillips, Bradley Admire 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 



haymaker hall fc 335 



r u 



it, 



Haymaker Hall 



wohlschlaegei 



Ruth, Nicholas Olathe 

Chemistry SR 

Sanchez, Carmen Elkhart 

Civil Engineering JR 

Schmidt, Jim Beloit 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Seaworth, Troy Wellington, Colo. 

Agronomy FR 

Simpson, Paul Pratt 

Economics JR 

Simpson, Tyler Pratt 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 

Sledd, Jamie Baldwin 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Springer, Dustin Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education FR 

Stratton, Brian Sabetha 

Computer Information Systems SO 

Strickland, DeAngelo Topeka 

Environmental Design FR 

Supple, Brad Lyndon 

Agriculture SO 

Swift, Scott Olathe 

Secondary Education SR 

Thiessen, Matthew Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Tonne, Troy ...Beloit 

Agribusiness FR 

Tope, Robert Langdon 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Truax, Aaron Clearwater 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Vandruff, Brian Lansing 

Management SR 

Wilcox, Aaron Drexel, Mo. 

Construction Science SR 

Wohler, Jon Clay Center 

Agribusiness FR 

Wohlschlaeger, John St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 



As students camp 
for basketball tick- 
ets outside Ahearn 
Field House, a 
lone squirrel stops 
to peek over a tree 
branch north of 
the K-State Union. 
Squirrels were seen 
all over campus 
throughout the 
year. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




336 f£ haymaker hal 



ndersen 



Marlatt Hall 




jones 

Andersen, Jeffery Galva 

Computer Science SR 

Arnold, David Alexandria, La. 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Aten, Michael Elk Grove Village, III. 

Environmental Design SO 

Ball, Kevin Hutchinson 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Basset), Derek Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Clark, Kevin Abilene 

History SO 

Cornwall, Todd Henrietta, N.Y. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Deters, Eric Topeka 

Sociology FR 

DeVore, John Overbrook 

Engineering FR 

Donaldson, Jyrel Berryton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Farrell, Patrick Overland Park 

Social Science SR 

Ferris, Boyd Wichita 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Forese, Paul St. Marys 

Sociology FR 

Fortmeyer, Russell El Dorado 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Franzen, Todd Panama City, Fla. 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Frerichs, Brian Savanna, III. 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Gassel, Jacob Knol> Noster, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Gast, David Olathe 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Hall, James Junction City 

Nuclear Engineering SR 

Honey, Jason Ottawa 

Civil Engineering FR 

Havener, Stephen Junction City 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Hoeman, Peter Columbus, Neb. 

Anthropology JR 

Johnson, Neil Prairie Village 

Computer Science FR 

Jones, Mark Cottonwood Falls 

Agricultural Journalism SR 




strong intramural program, academic 
assistance and a wide variety of social 
opportunities were available to 
Marlatt Hall residents. 

Dave Yoder, director of Marlatt, 
said the hall always finished among 
the highest-scoring residence halls 
in intramural competitions. 

"It (intramural sports) is some- 
thing everyone enjoys," Yoder said. 

Quentin Guhr. Marlatt resident 
and senior in electrical engineering, 
said that although Marlatt was a 
serious competitor, the participants' 
main goal was to have fun. 

"We try to keep it (intramural 
competitions) fun," Guhr said. 

Residents didn't have to com- 
pete in intramural games to meet 
others. Marlatt sponsored activities 



that brought residents closer to- 
gether. 

"There are lots of opportunities 
to get involved if you want to," 
Guhr said. "Marlatt had five dances 
first semester that were really suc- 
cessful." 

David Gast, president of Marlatt 
and junior in mechanical engineer- 
ing, said events such as Yak Fest, a 
party during fall semester, attracted 
many people. 

Marlatt also had movie nights, 
volleyball tournaments and casino 
nights that provided students a 
chance to get to know each other, 
Yoder said. 

Despite all the extracurricular 
activities available, Yoder said most 
students didn't neglect their classes. 



by Brent Dimgan 

"Studying is a big priority at 
Marlatt," Yoder said. "It's just the 
right mix (offun and studying) here." 

When it 
came to studies, 
Marlatt residents 
did not have to 
go far to find 
help. Since most 
of the residents 
were engineer- 
ingstudents, they 
helped each 
other out in their 
classes, Gast said. 

"There is al- 
ways someone in 
one of your classes who you can get 
help from, and people come to you 
for help," he said. 



"There are lots 
of opportunities 
to get involved if you 



want to. 



Quentin Guhr, 

senior in 

electrical engineering 



m 



arlatt hall % 337 



keehn 



Harlatt Hall 




Keehn, Larry Sabetha 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Kice, Adam Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Lokmanoglu, Tufan Sedan 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Madison, Thomas lola 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Malik, Sohail Miami, Fla. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

McKenzie, Thomas St. Charles, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Morton, Jason Kansas City, Kan. 

Computer Engineering SO 

Mounier, Nicolas ... Montpellier, France 

Journalism and Mass Comm. GR 
Osorio, Salvador Madrid, Spain 

Management SR 

Pawloski, Charles Derby 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Pease, Jacob Lawrence 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Peterson, Matthew Wichita 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Rider, John Arvada, Colo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Rogge, Jeremy Assaria 

Business Administration SO 

Rogge, Marcus Sublette 

Management SR 

Schlessman, Scott ... Kansas City, Kan. 
Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Schudel, Michael St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Shultz, Aaron Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Shumaker, Eric Olathe 

Engineering FR 

Spindler, Daniel St. Louis, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Stauffer, John Olathe 

Engineering FR 

Thies, Thurston Marion 

Business Administration FR 

Thomas, Brent Greeley, Colo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Thomas, Jeffrey Prairie Village 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Thompson, William Burdett 

Mechanical Engineering FR 



Traxel, Brent Junction City 

Engineering FR 

Trimble, Ray Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Vassos, Paul ..Arlington Heights, III. 
Architecture SR 



Vidricksen, Casey Salina 

Biology FR 

Warren, Chris Hutchinson 

Computer Engineering JR 

Westerman, Aaron Ellsworth 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Williams, Travis Wathena 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Wu, Min-Tse Miaoli, Taiwan 

Modern Languages SR 

Wulf, Brad Humboldt 

Business Administration SO 




338 j£ marlatt ha 



ilbright 



Moore Hall 



gross 

Albright, Amy Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Armour, Michael Kingman 

Business Administration FR 

Bahr, Jason Leawood 

Engineering FR 

Barnes, Chad Valley Falls 

Construction Science SO 

Benson, Craig Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Bishop, Kevin Humboldt 

Music FR 

Boccia, Kristin Salina 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Bond, Jeffrey Hutchinson 

Mathematics FR 

Bowman, Rebecca Lindsborg 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Burgess, Rustin Wamego 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cooper, Jeremy Goddard 

Elementary Education JR 

Cox, Meredith Easton 

Modern Languages FR 

Crabtree, Jeremy Kansas City, Kan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Cranwell, Shawna Topeka 

Medical Technology FR 

Dahl, Cindy Courtland 

Agribusiness SO 

DeForeest, Travis Lyndon 

Environmental Design FR 

Dougan, Jeffrey Leawood 

Political Science FR 

Dugan, Melissa Aurora, Colo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Dunn, Michael Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Ecklund, Michelle Eskridge 

Pest Science & Management JR 

Elliott, Stephanie Newton 

Psychology FR 

Everett, Kristin Salina 

Elementary Education SO 

Fischer, LeAnn Cunningham 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gassmann, Jennifer Grainfietd 

Social Work FR 

Gering, Heather Winchester 

Business Administration FR 

Giambeluca, Melanie Washington 

Business Administration FR 

Golubski, Paula .Kansas City, Kan. 

Mathematics JR 

Gould, Patricia Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Griggs, Jody Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration JR 

Gross, Mikola Salina 

Business Administration SO 



Deriding over her handlebars, 
Jennifer Peterson, junior in park 
resources management, takes a better 
look at "The Wefalds of K-State." 
Jasonomarr Johnson, sophomore in 
biology, created the 29-piece display 
by photocopying President Jon 
Wefald's head onto different bodies 
in various situations. (Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 




moore hall ffc 339 



gustafson 

Gustafson, Terrie Osage City 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Hancock, Kenneth ..High Ridge, Mo. 
Architectural Engineering SR 

Hearn, Janet Hutchinson 

Business Administration FR 

Heigert, Lisa Paxico 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hilker, Christi Cimarron 

Biology FR 

Hittle, Melissa Winfield 

Elementary Education SO 

Holden, Tim Basehor 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Hovorka, Jennifer Caldwell 

Business Administration FR 

Inman, Ryan Olathe 

Agronomy SO 

Jensen, Angie York, Neb. 

Business Administration FR 

Johnson, Derek Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Kay, Jeremy Ottawa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Keen, Eric Derby 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Kerr, Michael Ness City 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Klassen, Michelle Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Knight, Jennifer Mulvane 

Business Administration FR 

Leighty, Sandra Olathe 

Secondary Education FR 

Lunnon, Jennifer Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Lyles, Allison Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mann, Shane Quinter 

Agricultural Tech. Management SO 
Marling, Millicent Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

McClure, Dirk Topeka 

Interior Architecture JR 

Menzies, Dustin Salina 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Miller, Mary Phillipsburg 

Psychology SR 



Noore Hall 



■iley 




Moore, Matthew Lincoln, Neb. 

Natural Resources Mngt. FR 

Oblander, Robert Liberal 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Osburn, Kelli Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Patterson, Emilie Wichita 

Humanities SO 

Pearce, Christina Wichita 

Pre-Law FR 

Peterworth, Brian ....Florissant, Mo. 
Construction Science SR 



Pickering, Debra Hoxie 

Dietetics JR 

Reiner), Amy Herington 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Riley, Kimberly Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 




340 % moore ha 



ro bertson 



Moore Hall 



wo odson 



pulling 
moove 





ore than 20 residents of Moore Hall 
unexpectedly became victims of a 
prank. During October, anonymous 
pranksters called the residents and 
said they had packages waiting for 
them at the front desk. 

Erin Malcom-Gross, freshman 
in hotel and restaurant management, 
was one of the victims. 

"They just called and said, 'This 
is the front desk,' " she said. "They 
told me I had a package. I think 
everybody on our floor got the same 
message." 

Jerret Perrin, freshman in animal 
sciences and industry, was also told 
he had a package. 

"I didn't know what the heck 
was going on," Perrin said. "I went 
back upstairs, and everyone was sit- 
ting in the lobby laughing." 



Perrin said once he discovered 
who the culprits were, he joined 
them in calling other unsuspecting 
residents. 

"Pretty soon everyone got into it 
(the prank), and it got pretty big 
after a little while," he said. "I think 
they (receptionists) were getting kind 
of frustrated after 20 people came 
down asking for packages." 

It was no joke when 30 residents 
were selected to attend Dinner on 
the Mayflower, Nov. 18. 

The dinner was part of a food 
drive benefiting the Flint Hills Bread- 
basket. Students entered their names 
in a drawing for every two cans they 
donated. Fifteen names were drawn 
to attend the dinner, and each win- 
ner invited a guest. 

"On Nov. 18 we took the win- 




by Terry Scruton and Shannon Yust 

ners out in back of Derby (Food 
Center)," said Andy Fink, director 
of Moore Hall. "There we had a 
decorated Mayflower moving truck 
in which they ate refreshments. Then 
we took them into the Gold Room 
for dinner." 

Erica Fre- «J wmt fo^fe UpStUm, 

deen, junior in l 

elementary edu- ^^ eVeTVOrie WOS Sitting 
cation, said the - / <■> 

dinner moti- ^ ^ fofr, fa ,■ » 
vated some stu- J o o 

dents to partici- Jerret Perrin, 

pate in the food freshman in animal 

drive. . , . . 

"Ithinkitfthe **** arid industry 

dinner) is a good 

incentive to get people to donate 
cans," Fredeen said. "Besides, it's a 
fun way to celebrate Thanksgiving. 

Robertson, Kimberfy ... Kansas City, Kan. 
Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Robertson, Michelle lola 

Business Administration FR 

Robinson, Kelly . Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Rogers, Dallas St. Francis 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Runyan, Tiffany Hutchinson 

Business Administration FR 

Rupinski, Jason ... Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Management SR 

Salmon, Chris Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

i 3*^^Mbk Skinner, Shawna Hugoton 

§ ^*^Hk Agricultural Economics FR 

m Smalligan, Rodney St. Louis, Mo. 

W -f %> m Construction Science JR 

Smith, Christie Wakarusa 

Elementary Education FR 

Snyder, Derek Topeka 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Sommerfield, James Schaumburg, III. 

Business Administration SO 

Spurting, Jason Grantville 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Stuber, Staci Eureka 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Vinduska, Sara Marion 

Apparel Design FR 

^ j Wasser, Gretchen Aurora, Colo. 

Business Administration FR 

Jg ■ Wasson, Robert Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Weisenberger, Joseph Scott City 

Psychology SR 

White, Melanie Westwood 

Business Administration FR 

White, Shelley Norwich 

Secondary Education FR 

I Williams, C. Justin Roeland Park 

Business Administration FR 

■* Wollum, Jason Burlington 

Architectural Engineering JR 

v Wood, Brent Kingman 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Woodson, Charity Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 



m oo re 



hall % 



341 



ames 



Putnam Hall 



klingele 



Ames, Eric Salina 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Anderson, Shawn Osborne 

Human Ecology JR 

Balaun, Sheila Salina 

Horticulture FR 

Balluff, Angela Omaha, Neb. 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Bannawarth, Angela ..Independence, Kan. 

English FR 

Basiewicz, Lori Auburn, III. 

English SR 

Bechtold, Matt Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Bliss, Lindley Atwood 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Blume, Lisa Kay Phillipsburg 

Biology FR 

Bohn, Eric Omaha, Neb. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Denmark, Angela Fort Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Egbert, Scott Shawnee 

Marketing SR 

Elliott, Lisa Morrowville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Fisher, Renee Ellis 

Engineering FR 

Franz, Sarah Overland Park 

Art Education FR 

Glotzbach, Cynthia Topeka 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Gordon, Amy Eudora 

Physics SO 

Hager, Jeanette Pratt 

Biology FR 

Haughey, John Merriam 

Accounting SR 

Johnson, Jennifer Wintield 

Philosophy FR 

Kanaga, Scott Derby 

Architecture SR 

Kinsey, Edward Shawnee 

Management SR 

Klingele, Brenda Ottawa 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Klingele, Maria Ottawa 

Interior Architecture SR 




what 
a 



¥ 



"Through all the stress 
caused by finals, it's nice 
to know that my parents 
still care for and believe 



in me. 



or residents ofPutnam Hall, support 
packages were not just a serious 
matter, but a business matter. 

In order to make money, Putnam 
residents sold 
the support 
packages, which 
consisted of a 
bucket contain- 
ing snack food, 
and delivered 
them to students 
at the beginning 
of finals week. 

"The sup- 
port packages 
are used as a 
fundraiser for 
the hall," said 
Gretchen Kirch- 
hofer, sophomore in history. "We 
sell these packages to the whole 



Angie Hunsucker, 
freshmen in animal 
sciences and industry 



campus. 

The company who made the 
packages contacted students' par- 
ents, but after this first step, the 
student volunteers took over. 

"The parents send everything 
back to Putnam, ' ' said Brandi Fischer, 
sophomore in civil engineering. 
"We organize the information here. 
The money comes to us, and we put 
the support packages together." 

Student volunteers were needed 
to distribute the packages, said Scott 
Egbert, president of Putnam and 
senior in marketing. 

"We have two or three volun- 
teers who do all of the bookkeeping, 
and other volunteers help put the 
packages together during two work 
nights," Egbert said. 

Student participation was neces- 
sary for the operation to be success- 



by Sarah Kallenbach 

fill. Kirchhofer said the volunteers 
became involved because the pro- 
gram helped other students. 

"The main purpose (of the 
fundraiser) is to provide a service to 
the students," Kirchhofer said. "The 
parents wanted them to know they 
were thinking about them." 

Many students who were sur- 
prised to receive a package appreci- 
ated the efforts of Putnam volun- 
teers and their parents. 

"Through all the stress caused by 
finals, it's nice to know that my 
parents still care for and believe in 
me," said Angie Hunsucker, fresh- 
man in animal sciences and industry. 

A total of 200-300 packages were 
distributed to students during the 
fall semester finals week, Egbert said. 

"The support packages are what 
Putnam Hall is known for," he said. 



342 f£ putnam ha 



klingele 



Putnam Hall 



young 




Klingele, Paul Ottawa 

Computer Engineering JR 

Klingele, Shawn ..Kansas City, Kan. 
Civil Engineering SR 

McCann, Donald Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

McElroy, Dette El Dorado 

Business Administration FR 

Myers, Braden Topeka 

Art SO 

Nof singer, David Olathe 

Marketing SR 

Oh mes, Jennifer DeSoto 

Art FR 

Rabeneck, Sandra Olathe 

Apparel Design SR 

Ray, Jason Lindsborg 

Physics FR 

Riggs, Angie Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Schmidt, Brian Yorktown, Va. 

Business Administration FR 

Sell, Erin Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Seyfert, Michael Ada 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Simonsen, Jennifer Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Smee, Jason Winfield 

Chemistry SR 

Smith, Carl Holton 

Accounting SR 

Smith, Teresa Haviland 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Stauffer, Julie Wichita 

Secondary Education SR 

Stross, Darren St. Charles, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Uphaus, Kristin Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Warren, Geoffrey Hutchinson 

Mathematics SR 

Warren, Sara Eudora 

Elementary Education SO 

Welch, Brian Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Young, Steven Derby 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 




i^hris Ilcin, sen- 
ior in fine arts, 
prints invitations 
in the printing 
room of the Art 
Building. Ilcin 
designed the invi- 
tations for his 
December gradu- 
ation. The Art 
Building was later 
torn down to 
make room fo r the 
Farrell Library ex- 
pansion. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 



putnam hall % 343 



bachamp 



Smith Scholarship House 



womack 



f 



more 
than 




"We may have the 
highest collective GPA of 
any living organization 
atK-State, but we do 
more than just study " 

Marvin Schlatter, 
sophomore in agribusiness 



erm papers, class projects and late- 
night cramming kept the students at 
Smith Scholarship House busy, but 
studying was just one activity the 
residents participated in. 

Marvin Schlatter, sophomore in 
agribusiness, said 
many people 
had misconcep- 
tions about 
Smith. Resi- 
dents not only 
succeeded in 
academics but in 
other areas as 
well, he said. 

"The house 

is probably more 

well-rounded 

than people 

think, socially 

and culturally. The interests people 

in the house have differ quite a lot 

and provide a good diversity," 



Schlatter said. "Smith is more than 
just a scholarship house. We may 
have the highest collective GPA of 
any living organization at K-State, 
but we do more than just study." 

Fundraisers, pranks and parties 
were as common as preparing for 
tests, said Mark Berger, house presi- 
dent and junior in mathematics. He 
said the house sponsored an Around 
the World party to introduce people 
to other cultures. 

"It's a house social event that 
involves all the rooms," Berger said. 
"Every room is a country or an area. 
To express cultural diversity, we 
have music, costumes, food and 
drinks that represent that country." 

David Blood, junior in account- 
ing, said many of the parties involved 
their sister house, Smurthwaite 
House. Residents in the two houses 
maintained good relationships that 
included pranks, he said. 



by Tawnya Ernst 

"We loaded Smurthwaite's front 
porch with sandbags in retaliation 
for a week's worth of their pranks," 
Blood said. "They came over and 
serenaded us in the middle of the 
night, about 2 a.m. We turned the 
hose on them. It was great." 

A more serious problem the resi- 
dents faced was the need for im- 
provements to the house, Blood 
said. To raise money, the residents 
completed yard work, stuffed ad- 
vertisements in Collegians, painted 
a house and helped a family move. 

The money raised combined 
with alumni donations was enough 
to make some improvements, Blood 
said. 

"We put in new fluorescent lights 
and ceiling tile, as well as an air 
conditioner in the dining area. That's 
pretty important to us," he said. 
"We got a new TV and VCR 
through fundraisers, too." 



Bachamp, Stuart Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Beachey, Kenaric Manhattan 

Computer Engineering SR 

Behrens, Jason Great Bend 

Nuclear Engineering JR 

Berger, Mark Newton 

Mathematics JR 

Blood, David Kansas City, Kan. 

Accounting JR 

Gaud ill, Charles Manhattan 

Biology SO 

Conard, Shawn Hays 

Biology SO 

Culley, Nathan Concordia 

Biology SO 

Dobbins, Jared Goff 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Elbl, John Salina 

Mathematics JR 

Fincher, Darin Parsons 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Goheen, Jimmy Downs 

Environmental Design FR 

Gray, Scott Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Hein, Adam Wichita 

Nuclear Engineering JR 

Kellogg, Chris Salina 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Littrell, Nathan Manhattan 

Secondary Education SO 

Manned, Brenden Hays 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Martin, Matthias Eudora 

Computer Engineering FR 

Runquist, Shane Great Bend 

Computer Science FR 

Schlatter, Marvin Lebanon, Kan. 

Agribusiness SO 

Stirtz, Brent Enterprise 

Secondary Education JR 

Wentz, Monte Concordia 

Life Sciences JR 

Wilroy, James Clay Center 

Political Science SO 

Womack, Adam Harper 

Agricultural Engineering SO 









344 4y smith scholarship house 



ibitz 



Smurthwaite House 



yackley 

Abitz, Brenda EmmeU 

Business Administration SO 

Alexander, Angie Clay Center 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Benton, Bree Topelca 

Business Administration FR 

Bohne, Rebecca Leavenworth 

Environmental Design FR 

Clark, Carrie Holton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Edson, Suzanne Shawnee 

Accounting JR 

Endecott, Tamara Louisburg 

Horticulture FR 

Ferguson, Kara Lenexa 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Fletcher, Kelly Silver Lake 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Good, Erika Wichita 

Mathematics SO 

Harris, Terri Concordio 

Modern Languages FR 

Lunday, Sarah Parsons 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Ly, Sang Topeka 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Muth, Christina Derby 

Mathematics SR 

Nyhart, Linda Leavenworth 

Biology FR 

Strnad, Renee Lawrence 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology FR 

Supple, Stephanie Lyndon 

Business Administration FR 

Teagarden, Amy LaCygne 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 




Teagarden, Marcie LaCygne 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Tribble, Cindy Nortonville 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Whitham, Christine Everest 

Computer Engineering FR 

Yackley, Jennifer Manhattan 

Secondary Education FR 



A 




murder mystery provided a chal- 
lenge to Smurthwaite House resi- 
dents. They tried to solve the crime 
at a Murder Mystery Party with 
their brother house, Smith Scholar- 
ship House. 

However, the mystery party 
wasn't the only fun activity 
Smurthwaite residents participated 
in. Pranks, such as putting Kool-aid 
in shower heads and decorating cars 
with Oreo cookies, caught many 
residents off guard. 

The members balanced fun with 
their responsibilities. They had to 
maintain a 3.0 GPA grade point 
average and take turns cooking and 
cleaning. Each member was also re- 
quired to participate on a committee 
and create a program for the house. 

"Strong friendships are created 
(in the house), and you're part of a 
working team, " said April Behrendt, 



Smurthwaite president and sopho- 
more in chemical engineering. 

One person who created a fresh 
outlook for Smurthwaite was Amy 
Goi, the new hall director and gradu- 
ate student in student counseling/ 
personal services. Besides getting 
Smurthwaite members more in- 
volved on campus, she's also helped 
make it more recognizable, Behrendt 
said. 

"You can tell she wants to be 
here and make Smurthwaite a better 
place," said Lei Fritz, junior in mod- 
ern languages. "She's a real go- 
getter and gets things done. She 
points out your positive points and 
tells you how it is." 

Newcomers to Smurthwaite were 
selected through an application pro- 
cess and found the living group ben- 
eficial to them in various ways. 

"I was really surprised at how 



by Michele Schroeder 

open the place was. It was more than 
just a place to live," said Kim 
Murphy, Smurthwaite resident and 
freshman in environmental design. 
"It's an experi- 
ence of growing 
with people, and 
with college be- 
ing new to me, 
it helped to have 
that home envi- 
ronment." 

It's a big in- 
centive to do 
better in school 
when you're 
around moti- 
vated people, she said. 

"I feel myself wanting to do 
better," Murphy said. "If I see oth- 
ers staying up late studying every 
night, I know I can study just as late 
as them if I need to." 



"I was really surprised 
at how open the place 
was. It was more than 
just a place to live. " 

Kim Murphy, 

freshman in 

environmental design 



smurthwaite house f£ 345 



a 11 is on 



Van Zile Hall 



wirth 



around 
the 
B 

■feeing friendly 24 hours a day was 
required for Van Zile Hall recep- 
tionists. 

Van Zile was the center of the 
«t 1 • i i r / Strong Com- 

1 think a bt of people p i ex consisting 

of Boyd, Van 
Overlook the reception- Zile and Put- 

nam halls. 

1st. They don't realize we Reception- 
ists worked in 

perform a service here. " van zile around 

. -. the clock to 

Shawn Klingele, serve campus 

head receptionist for the visitors and resi- 

Strong Complex and dents. 

senior in civil engineering , n u ' nam 
6 & and Boyd, no 

one worked at the front desks from 

12 a.m. to 6 a.m. This left Van Zile 

and its receptionists with the re- 

Allison, Ann-Marie McLean, Va. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Clark, Brandon Wichita 

Political Science SR 

Colon, Eldra Caguas, Puerto Rico 

Biology SO 

De Lapp, James Barrington, III. 

Architecture SR 

Eichelberger, Samuel ... Kekaha, Hawaii 

Music Education SR 

Hodges, Kristine Lenexa 

Physical Sciences JR 

Holcomb, Melissa Winfield 

Elementary Education SR 

Hoover, Mark Olalhe 

Business Administration SO . / 

Lindamood, Diltz Virgil Pft I 

Agribusiness SR 

Lundblad, Kiersten Parsons 

English SO 

Macek, Joleen Kansas City, Kan. 

Accounting SR 

Richardson, Neil Clayton, Calif. 

Management JR 

Rottinghaus, Scott Westmoreland 

Biology JR 

Soger, Laura McPherson "*." t^tS 

Modern Languages SR \ 

Schreiman, Melissa Prairie Village 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR Mi 

'<< V 




sponsibility of three halls, said 
Shawn Klingele, head receptionist 
and senior in civil engineering. 

"I think a lot of people overlook 
the receptionist," he said. "They 
don't realize we perform a service 
here." 

Van Zile offered its residents perks 
including a computer room, a room 
to practice music, a pool table and 
games. 

Melissa Holcomb, senior in el- 
ementary education, said she en- 
joyed working as a receptionist in 
the complex. 

"Basically, you greet visitors and 
answer questions," she said. "I like 
to interact with people." 

Although the workers said they 
enjoyed their jobs, theirwork wasn't 
always easy. Sometimes unexpected 



by Crystal Goering 

problems arose. 

"One time I was working, and 
some guy got thrown through a 
window. Another time a skunk tried 
to get in the building," Klingele 
said. "Sometimes it can get pretty 
exciting here." 

The main drawback to being a 
receptionist was dead shifts, which 
were shifts during late night and 
early morning hours, said Mark 
Hoover, sophomore in business ad- 
ministration. 

"Sometimes I have trouble stay- 
ing awake, so it's better to work in 
Van Zile because there is more 
going on," he said. "The good 
thing is it is very convenient be- 
cause you don't have to walk all 
over campus, and you get to meet 
a lot of people." 




Williams, Deborah Manhattan 

Biology GR 

Wirth, Deandra Haviland 

Business Administration SO 




346 % van zile hall 



alvarsson 



West Hall 



hunt 




Alvarsson, Karin Stockholm, Sweden 

Environmental Design FR 

Arnett, Renee Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Ascher, Sarah Salina 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Baird, Chanda Neodesha 

Agribusiness FR 

Balaun, Cheryl Salina 

Biology SO 

Bayer, Kristin Wichita 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Bell, Loretta Goodland 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Bocox, Jenny Lenexa 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Carr, Tamara Hillsboro 

Business Administration SO 

Chavez, Yesica Liberal 

Social Work JR 

Comer, Isaac Junction City 

Sociology FR 

Cox, Amy Arvada, Colo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Duryee, Donna Ellsworth 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Ellison, Christine Topeka 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Engler, Sarah Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Epke, Lorie Hill City 

Biology FR 

Evans, Lori Paola 

Elementary Education SO 

Ewing, Tara Blue Mound 

Engineering SO 

Fenstermacher, Jill Marysville 

Human Ecology FR 

Freeborn, Catherine Concordia 

Biology SR 

Friend, Stacy Overland Park 

Pre-Law JR 

Funk, Laura Nortonville 

Business Administration FR 

Ghartey-Tagoe, Esi Manhattan 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Gottstein, Deborah Baldwin 

Business Administration FR 

Hartman, Shari Shawnee 

Marketing JR 

Herpich, Angie White City 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Hodges, Cheryl Lenexa 

Chemical Science SR 

Hoffman, Kristi Wamego 

Elementary Education FR 

Hunsucker, Angela Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Hunt, Elizabeth Anthony 

Psychology SO 



Oarah Franz, freshman in art 
education (right), plays a clapping 
game with Justine Hamilton, 
freshman in modern languages, as 
Molly Chapman, sophomore in 
theater, watches on an October 
evening on the porch outside of 
Putnam Hall. The three, who had 
just eaten dinner at Van Zile Hall, 
usually came out to the porch when 
weather permitted. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



west hall ffc 347 



hyde 



West 



Hyde, Karyn Minneapolis, Kan. 

Comm. Health and Nutrition SR 

Inzerillo, Anna Lawrence 

Early Childhood Education FR 

Kelly, Kandace Kansas City, Kan. 

Horticulture JR 

Kern, Valerie Independence, Mo. 

Elementary Education FR 

Killinger, Karen Oskaloosa 

Food Science and Industry FR 

Kirkpatrick, Sara Wichita 

Early Childhood Education FR 

Koch, Paula Seneca 

Pre-Pharmacy JR 

Landers, Jennifer Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Larson, Susan Marysville 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Laudemann, Sandy White City 

Elementary Education FR 

Lindahl, Regina Plevna 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Loom is, Carrie In man 

Biology SO 

Mann, Amy Prairie Village 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Meis, Shannon Paullina, Iowa 

Agronomy FR 

Myers, April Topeka 

Horticulture Therapy FR 

Neufeld, Jennafer In man 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Noll, Amy Reserve 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Osterhus, Hilde Stavanger, Norway 

Business Administration SO 

Paris, Danielle Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Law FR 

Ratzlaff, Monica Hillsboro 

Business Administration FR 

Renner, Michelle Paola 

Biology FR 

Reynolds, Rochelle Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Rich, Leslie Ashland 

Music Education SR 

Rogers, Cherie Eureka 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 




O hakeelur 
Farooqi, graduate 
in genetics, Norm 
Vanmeeteren, 
graduate in agron- 
omy, and Nolan 
Barnes, senior in 
construction sci- 
ence, scrub white- 
wash from Green- 
house C. Farooqi 
said the white- 
wash was applied 
every spring to 
protect the experi- 
ments from the 
summer heat be- 
fore being re- 
moved in the fall. 
(Photo by J. Kyle 
Wyatt) 




348 f£ west hall 



■ogge 



West Hall 



IV 



oods 




Rogge, Melinda Sublette 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rose, Krista Topeka 

Environmental Design FR 

Rosenbaum, Kathy Cunningham 

Early Childhood Education JR 

Scarlett, Ann Topeka 

Economics JR 

Simmons, Amy Salina 

Biology SO 

Sphchal, Sara Belleville 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Stark, Linsey Minneapolis, Kan. 

Art FR 

Stenfors, Katrina Solina 

Business Administration FR 

Stephens, Sherame Norwich 

usiness Administration FR 

Steward/ Karen Grenola 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 
Tangorre, Danielle Horseheads, NY. 

English SO 

Thompson, Clarissa Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Respiratory Therapy FR 

Unruh, Doria Wichita 

Fisheries and Wildlife Biology SR 

Wall, Carissa Lyons 

Music Education SO 

Wary, Jill Columbus 

Business Administration FR 

Wentworth, Rhonda. Geuda Springs 

Elementary Education SR 

Wolters, Jodi Portis 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Woods, Mindi Elkhart 

Pre-Medicine JR 



lie 



est Hall helped develop leaders. 

Students Programming for Stu- 
dents, a new program exclusive to 
West, formed to give residents the 
opportunity to develop leadership 
qualities, said Michelle Black, direc- 
tor of West. 

SPS had five committees: physi- 
cal, diversity, intellectual, values and 
community, and life planning. The 
committee members were advised 
by West staff members. 

Black said each committee tried 
to plan two programs per semester. 
This allowed incoming freshmen to 
get involved, she said. 

"It's (Students Programming 
for Students) an opportunity to 
get a taste of what it's like to be a 
leader and give something back 
to the women they're living 
with," she said. 



SPS helped educate residents by 
promoting alcohol awareness. 

"We got one of our staff as drunk 
as possible, (to the point of being) 
unfit to drive, and had a police 
officer come in to do a sobriety test 
and explain all the legal and physical 
effects of drinking," said Becca 
Korphage, SPS coordinator and 
sophomore in political science. 

The program gave information 
about alcohol poisoning as well as 
providing other statistics about al- 
cohol, she said. 

Another program sponsored by 
SPS was a spiritual fair that had 12 
campus religious organizations visit 
the hall to promote their clubs. 

"The religious fair was like an 
open house," Black said. "The 
groups were in our lobby so resi- 
dents could easily get information." 



by Royal Purple staff 

Residents took an active, rather 
than passive, interest in events spon- 
sored by SPS, Korphage said. 

"If the pro- 
grams are for "ItS (Students Pw- 
them (W est resi- 

dents), they grammingfor Students) 

might as well 

decide what they an opportunity to get a 

want to learn and 

present it to the fastf ofwhat itS like W 

hall," she said. 

be a leader. " 



Black said she 
hoped more 
people became 
involved in the 



Michelle Black, 
director of West Hall 



program. 

"Right now, committees are 
composed of 2-10 students," she 
said. "However, we have a potential 
for an unlimited amount of people 
to get involved." 



west 



hall % 



349 



Students' lifestyles varied with their 

involvement in classes, organizations and 

actimties. However, living arrangetnents also influenced 

students' ways of life. 

On the following pages are the journals of eight 

students from different living groups. They describe 

a day in their lives. 

Oyvetfe Oavis, JOelta uigma 1 keta 

member living ©Jit campus, 

describes ker iirst clay 

©i semester classes Jam LZ 



A 



1 6 a.m. I woke up, took a shower, decided what I was going to wear 
and did my hair. After I finished getting ready, I walked 
to campus, which took about five minutes. 
7:30 a.m. I had Intermediate Algebra in Cardwell Hall. 
8:30 p.m. After class, I took a break and went to the Union to eat 
breakfast with some friends. We caught up on old times 
and talked about the upcoming semester. Usually at 
this time I go to the library to study on the fourth floor 
for my next class or an assignment I just received. 

9:20 a.m. Iwenttomy Wealth, Power and Privilege class. I really 
enjoyed this class, which had good discussion through- 
out the hour, and the social issues were interesting. 

10:30 a.m. I attended my Basic Nutrition class. I need to learn more 
about nutrition, so I will definitely enjoy this class. 

11:30 a.m. I walked to my African American History class. I'm 
African American, and I believe you can never learn too 
much about yourself When you learn about your past, 
you can only have a better future. 

12:30 p.m. Today I went back to the Union to eat lunch with 
some friends. I usually go to the library to study, and 
eating lunch at the Union won't become a habit. 

1:30 p.m. I sat through my Spanish I class. Since it is a given that 
Spanish is becoming the second language in America, 
I think this class will help me. I see it (Spanish) as a 
challenge. Why learn a language if you're not going to 
speak it? Either you face the challenge, or you will let 
yourself be defeated. 

2:30 p.m. After class, I went home to relax and watch the "Ricki 
Lake Show," which is one of my favorite talk shows. I 
like looking at controversial issues we face in America. 
4 p.m. I went back to the library to study. It is difficult for me 
to study at home because I'll talk on the phone, or there 
is always the potential for unexpected company. 
7 p.m. I usually have "United by Voices" choir practice in 
Forum Hall. I don't have an exact time when I usually 
eat dinner. Today I went home, made my phone calls, 
read my Bible and prepared for the next day. 
11 D.m. I went to bed. 





Oyvette Davis, 
sophomore in En- 
glish, forms the 
shape of the greek 
letter "Delta" 
with her hands. 
"Delta" was the 
sign of Davis' so- 
rority, Delta Sig- 
ma Theta, which 
had no formal liv- 
ing unit. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 




350 f£ a day in the life of syvette davis 




N 



E 



TT 








a day in the life of syvette davis % 351 



In his room in 
Moore 420, Dirk 
Shrimplin, senior 
in speech, has a 
television, micro- 
wave and many 
movie posters. 
Lacking in his 
room was a room- 
mate. Despite liv- 
ing by himself, 
Shrimplin had 
many friends who 
stopped by includ- 
ing fourth-floor 
resident assistant 
Brent Malin, se- 
nior in English. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 




352 %s a day in the life of dirk shrimplin 




Oirlk oWieiplin ©[escribes Lis Iiectic clay 
©I squeezing in time to write last-miiirnuite 
Dec o 



I 



crawled out ofbed at 9 a.m. to once again work on my "Johnson's War 
on Poverty" book review for my Rhetoric of the American Presidency 
class. Because the paper was due today, I was really pressed for rime. 

9:15 a.m. Hi ho, hi ho, off to hell I'll go ... To some students, 

Seaton flail was hell. 
10:30 a.m. I skipped Psychobiology. Knowing my luck, we prob- 
ably had a quiz. I was still working on the computer. 
12:25 p.m. I was Persuasion-bound. At least I had my Persuasion 
professor to look forward to. Bill Schenck-Hamlin, 
professor of speech, was a funny guy. 
1:20 p.m. Back to Seaton Hall.. 

2:25 p.m. Still not done with this @#$% paper, but oh well, I had 
until 5:00 p.m. I still had to attend RJietoric of the 
American Presidency in Nichols Hall. 
3:20 p.m. Out of Nichols Hall and back to Seaton. 
4:25 p.m. The paper was finished! I skimmed and spell checked it. 
4:50 p.m. The paper was finally printed. The printers really 
sucked. No, I should take that back. The printers were 
just fine. Papers sucked! 
4:55 p.m. I quickly read the paper for errors in the Department of 
Speech's main office. Whew, I turned it in just in time. 
That was close. 
5:15 p.m. It was time to eat at Derby Food Center. 

6 p.m. I hung out and watched television with my friend Brock 

Landwehr, freshman in psychology. He was one of my 

three closest friends here at K-State. I spent a lot of time 

in his room hanging out and talking to stupid characters 

on the TV screen. I had the most fun talking to the hot 

women. Brock thought I was weird at times. 

6:30 p.m. On my way to a group campaign meeting. What a day. 

8 p.m. The meeting went well, but I still wanted to formulate 

some last-minute campaign public appeals. However, I 

thought I would spend a little time hanging out with 

Brent Malin, senior in English. Brent was my best 

friend. I'd known him for three years. 

9:30 p.m. Time to work on my Psychobiology paper. Man, I was 

really sick of papers. 
10:45 p.m. I needed to go to Brock's room because this paper really 

sucked. 
11:30 p.m. I listened to Pearl Jam and tried to think of at least three 
good appeals for the group campaign paper that was due 
Friday. 
11:45 p.m. I decided to postpone my work for the campaign paper 

until tomorrow morning, so I took a shower. 
12:30 a.m. I listened to Pearl Jam while waiting for my hair to dry. 
1:30 a.m. Time for bed. "Tomorrow brings another day," as my 
father would say. At least I was getting to bed before 3 
a.m., which was unusual for me. 



a day in the life of dirk shrimplin f£ 353 



Jennifer Dunn, 
sophomore in 
food science and 
industry, lounges 
on her bed at the 
Kappa Alpha 
Theta sorority 
house. Dunn said 
she enjoyed the 
interesting con- 
versations she had 
with her sorority 
sisters. (Photo by 
Sarah Huerter) 




354 jy a day in the life of Jennifer dunn 




n i 










if^appa Alplia 1 Iieta member 
J enniier Oiunn provides an account! 
©i sorority liie Dec. O 



I 




woke up at 7 a.m. to start the day, took a shower, got ready for class, 
ate breakfast, read the paper and visited with the 
housemom before I went to class. 

8:20 a.m. I took a brisk walk to General Organic Chemistry to sit 
through another lecture. I took a few notes to get 
prepared for the upcoming final. 

9:20 a.m. After class was finished, a couple of my friends and I 
headed to our next class. We just had a short visit since 
I went to Technical Calculus in Cardwell Hall. We 
worked calculus problems and reviewed for the final. I 
knew I was going to have to study a lot for that class. 
10:20 a.m. I headed to Weber Hall where I had my Microcom- 
puter class. We mainly asked questions and took notes 
during the review session. 
11:20 a.m. Since my adviser's office was in Weber, I stopped by to 

see him and picked up a letter of recommendation. 
11:30 a.m. I headed home to eat lunch between classes. Lunch time 
was especially fun, as I got to visit with the house boys 
and the girls eating. This time was usually allotted for 
storytelling of all types. I contributed when I could. 
After lunch I regrouped and looked at material for my 
afternoon classes, brushed my teeth and read my mail. 
I headed back to campus for my Dairy Science class at 
Call Hall. We sampled different types of cheeses. 
Dairy Science was a two-hour class, but we got out 
early. I went to Weber's student lounge to read for my 
next class and visit with Wednesday lounge regulars. 
My last class for the day was Animal Science Lab, 
another two-hour course. We got back our test scores 
from the last test and were lectured on horse selection. 
Class got out early, so I headed home to study and got 
ready for formal dinner. During this time, I also un- 
packed my books and tried to straighten up my part of 
the room. I had five other roommates, so I always had 
someone to visit with in my room. 

5:30 p.m. Formal dinner was served. During dinner, we had a 
candlelighring for a member who recently got engaged. 

7:15 p.m. After dinner, I went to a review session. I usually 
attended chapter, but I needed to go to class instead. 
9 p.m. I made it back to the house in time for part of chapter. 
After the meeting, three girls and I went out for yogurt. 

10 p.m. After getting back to the house, it was time to return 

phone calls and to call some of my friends. This was a 
night I visited too much on the phone. 

11 p.m. It was late, so I studied for a quiz I had the next day in 

one of my classes. However, I was easily distracted 
because it was so convenient to stop and chat with 
whomever walked by. Some of the best conversations 
took place at this time of the night, so I hated to miss out. 

12 a.m. I finally had enough studying accomplished for the day, 

so I went to bed with the intention of waking up 30 
minutes early to review before my quiz. 
12:30 a.m. End of the day or beginning of the next, however you 
wanted to look at it. 



12 


P- 


m. 


12:20 


P 


.m 


1:45 


P- 


m. 


2:30 


P- 


m. 


4 


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a day in the life of Jennifer d u n n ^ 355 



loin uwanson (describes Ins 
DeCo 10 experiences as a oeta 1 keta Jr i 

irateiriiity oienriber 



A 



t 8 o'clock, I was awakened by my roommate, Ryan Loriaux, 
junior in accounting, getting ready to go work. Now 8 
a.m. was usually not a big deal, but last night our house 
went Christmas caroling to all the sororities. Whether 
by choice or by force, I was made to partake of the 
festive drink. Big mistake. 
8:15 a.m. I could tell it was going to be a long day. I took a couple 
of Advil and climbed back onto the couch. Luckily, I 
only had Organismic Biology at 1 0:30 a.m. and Human 
Body at 11:30 a.m. 
12 p.m. The next thing I knew, the phone was ringing, and the 
room was spinning. I was looking Lady Death in the 
face, and she was a lot prettier than I was. My roommate 
mockingly gave me a wake-up call. Good thing I didn't 
have any tests or papers due today because common 
sense said I wasn't making it to class. 
12:15 p.m. Now that I was up and thinking, there was no going 
back to sleep. While I was taking a shower, I got the 
Coast soap commercial in my head. You know, the one 
where they sing that little song about how Coast lather 
opens your eyes, or something like that. I finished doing 
my hair, got dressed and headed downstairs to nourish 
my body with some solid foods. 

1 p.m. As soon as I entered the kitchen, our cook, Gertie, asked 

why I wasn't in class. Gertie knew I had class at this time 
because she packed a lunch for me every day. Eventu- 
ally, the conversation turned ugly. She started asking me 
about my love life . . . Whoa horsey, that didn't go over 
too well. I kept trying to tell her that I was a single man, 
and that I had no time for females. Basically, she was 
turning me the color of an overcooked lobster. 

2 p.m. By now, I had accomplished nothing and found myself 

down the hall from my room watching "Indecent 
Proposal," my favorite movie — not. 

3:30 p.m. I got a phone call from Kim Wishart, junior in journal- 
ism and mass communications. I told her a brother and 
I were going to the Aggie Lounge to drink beer. 
4 p.m. Ryan and I were chatting when several freshmen came 
to our door. They wanted to know if we had any of the 
intimates that had mysteriously disappeared from the 
Alpha Chi house last night during a panty raid. Man, did 
I laugh about that one. Ryan and I were still chuckling 
about it when Kenny Conklin, sophomore in biology, 
came in and asked if I was ready to go play darts. 

8:30 p.m. Kenny and I spent a lot of money at the Lou, and then 
I realized it was time for me to go take party pics for 
University Photography. I've had the job for more than 
two years, and it did little more than keep change in my 
pockets. Tonight I shot the Alpha Gamma Rho Christ- 
mas Semi-formal. 
11:30 p.m. When I got home, I called Kim to see what was up. I 

convinced her to come over. 
12:15 a.m. Kimshowed up. She and I talked for a couple hours, and 
then she took off. Ryan was in bed but not asleep. He 
asked if I wanted to play racquetball tomorrow before 
the Chiefs game. 

2:30 a.m. I went to bed. 



1 om Swanson, 
junior in biology, 
relaxes in his room 
in the Beta Theta 
Pi fraternity house 
on Sunset Drive. 
Swanson had lived 
in the house for 
three years. The 
house had a sleep- 
ing dorm, but 
Swanson slept in 
his own room. 
(Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 




356 fy a day in the life of torn swanson 




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a day in the life of torn swanson f£ 357 



I 



laiinoE AifoFcl, wko lives alone 

off campus, recounts lier clay 

of classes and activities JlJec. 5 



woke up and prepared for my shower. 

7 a.m. I reviewed for a test in Crop Science. This test was going 
to determine ifl received an A in the class and whether 
or not I would have to take the final. I felt as prepared 
as possible. 

7:30 a.m. I began to fix my hair and face. I ate cereal for breakfast. 

8:15 a.m. I left for class. 

8:30 a.m. I had my Crop Science test. It was harder than I 
expected, but I did well on it. 

9:30 a.m. I had Introduction to Social and Political Philosophy. I 
didn't know why I was in this class. When I was reading 
through the description of classes, it sounded interest- 
ing. It was on a higher level, so in the class I felt like I 
couldn't participate. I felt intimidated, dumb and infe- 
rior to others. It wasn't so much the material as the 
teacher. 
10:30 a.m. I spent time in the K-State Union reading the Collegian 
and watching obnoxious people. There were always 
people screaming and yelling at one another, and they 
were entertaining. 
11:30 a.m. I had Agricultural Economics, which I thought was the 
most boring class on campus. The teacher was boring, 
so I had a hard time learning. 
12:30 p.m. I had Calculus I, which meant spending time listening 
to a squeaky-voiced woman. She was hard to under- 
stand, and it was hard to learn. This was my hardest class. 

1:30 p.m. I finally got to have lunch. I walked home and prepared 
some kind of pasta and watched the last half hour of 
"Days of Our Lives." 

2:20 p.m. It was time to go to my calculus tutor. I never got 
anything out of our meetings. I've had the tutor since 
the second week of classes, but there have been only 
two times I've learned something. We worked on 
assignments. I hated calculus. It was hard to ask ques- 
tions about things you don't understand. 

3:30 p.m. I returned home and changed for a Tri-Delt chapter 
meeting. Tonight was our Christmas party, so I had to 
run out and finish getting gifts. 
5 p.m. I left to go to the sorority house. We had dinner and a 
pledge meeting. I took minutes and roll call because I'm 
vice president. Afterward, we exchanged gifts. 
9 p.m. I finally had a chance to sit down and relax. I didn't feel 
like doing any homework tonight. I read a book, "Bless 
This Child," and then went to bed. I decided I'djust do 
my homework the next day. 



Otudying in her 
apartment, Shan- 
non Alford, fresh- 
man in agricul- 
tural economics, 
finds living off 
campus to be ad- 
vantageous. Alford 
lived alone in her 
apartment, which 
allowed her to 
study in peace. 
(Photo by Shane 
Keyser) 




358 j£ a day in the life of shannon alford 



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.L^/JL^/ 




a day in the life of shannon alford & 359 



lw«aron Citro, 
junior in journal- 
ism and mass 
communications, 
stands by the U.S. 
177 exit sign off 
Interstate 70. 
Citro commuted 
daily from To- 
pe ka, where she 
lived with her hus- 
band, Lou. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 




360 fy a day in the life of caron citro 




v^aron ^ifro, wk© ceiiriiiiiuites 
iromm lopeka, describes ker Dec. O 



experiences 



I 



8:20 

9:10 

9:20 

10:10 

11:25 



a.m. 



a.m. 



a.m. 



a.m. 



a.m. 



12:20 



got out ofbed at 6:01 a.m. Late-night studying caused me to oversleep, 
which was nothing new. 

6:55 a.m. Made bed, did dishes, grabbed breakfast, fed the dog 
(Barney), packed my books, fed the cats (Hank and 
Simon) and kissed my husband, Lou, goodbye. 

7:05 a.m. My car pool (Denise Monell, junior in engineering) 
showed up. I was in a rush and forgot my coat on a 
freezing, cold day. We had to go back to get it. 
Arrived in Manhattan. Found a parking space. Settled 
down in the Union to study. I was not going to work 
because I had to study for a quiz. 
Friends sat nearby, and I gabbed with them instead of 
studying. 

Dropped off my bag in my locker upstairs in Kedzie 
Hall. Otherwise, I had to carry the monster everywhere. 
Sat in Kedzie library to study for a test. A friend sat down, 
and we talked. 

I called a friend (Lisa Staab, senior in secondary educa- 
tion) and arranged to meet her by the copy center in the 
Union. We had lunch and caught up. I hardly ever see 
anyone because I'm at work. This was an unusual day 
for me. 

I headed to Ackert Hall for my test. It was actually a quiz. 
I got an 88 percent, 22 out of 25. The class was long and 
boring. It was a lab, the last one of the semester. 
Back to Kedzie. I retrieved my backpack and sat in 
Kedzie Library. I was waiting for an open lab class in 
Editing and Design I. I should have completed my 
project today, so I didn't have to stay or drive in on a 
Friday or Sunday. Those were the only other times I 
could get into the Kedzie lab. 
Attended my Botany Lab class. 
I was late for a meeting. I left class and walked to 
Bluemont Hall. 

I left campus after the Golden Key National Honor 
Society officers meeting. 

Returned home. My husband had dinner waiting for 
me. 

Started studying. I tried to spend time with my pets 
while I studied. 
I took a nap. 

I got ready for bed, washed my face, etc. 
Fed the cats, gave them fresh water and put the dog 
outside. 

9:51 p.m. Took geology and botany books to bed to read before 
going to sleep. 



p.m. 



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a day in the life of caron citro % 361 



Missy CJiaimltaeiPS, wlio lives witli ker 
IiiislbanoL Wes, at Jarcline 1c 



W 



mnents, provides an account oi tike 
niaririect couples Dec y activities 



es got up at 7 a.m. to get ready for his classes at 8:05, 9:30, 12:30 

and 1:30. 
8 a.m. I finally rolled out of bed to take a shower. 

Every time I went into the bathroom, I couldn't believe 
how small it was. Two people were too many to fit. 
However, living in Jardine was not as bad as one might 
hear from the grapevine. We really liked being close to 
the football stadium, so we could walk over for games 
and avoid the traffic. Also, the trash, water and gas were 
included in the rent, which was really low. All we had 
to pay for was the phone and cable. If anything went 
wrong in the apartment, we called maintenance. They 
usually came quickly. 
1 1 a.m. I came home from my class. I was so glad this was the 
last Thursday of classes. I did last night's dishes, made the 
bed and picked up the house before going to work at 
Varney's Book Store. 

2:30 p.m. Wes went home to eat lunch and change clothes before 
going to work at a farm outside of town. 

4:30 p.m. Wes came home from work and had a catnap. 

5:30 p.m. I came home from work. I freshened up and sat down 
to relax. 
7 p.m. We had a visit from our neighbors downstairs. They 
came up to tell us we were too noisy. The floors were 
thin, and we didn't have carpet in the apartment, so our 
chairs squeaked on the floor. They told us they liked to 
go to bed at 10:30 p.m., and that it was hard when there 
was noise. I informed them that we were both full-time 
students and stayed up late. I was upset after they left, but 
Wes told me not to worry about it and just go on with 
fife. 

7:10 p.m. We decided to go see a friend at Red Bud trailer park. 

8:30 p.m. We went to Dairy Queen to eat. 

In our apartment, the kitchen didn't have much counter 
space, but there was a lot of cabinet space. People always 
heard that Jardine had bugs, but we didn't have any. 

8:50 p.m. We came home to the complex, which the housing 
department tried to promote as a little community 
within a community. It really wasn't a bad place to live, 
and we met some really nice people of all ages. 
Wes started drawing on a project that was due the next 
day, and I watched television. 

9 p.m. I called my mom to tell her we were coming home to 

watch Rich (my brother) wrestle Saturday. 

10 p.m. I went to bed, and Wes was still drawing. He often 

stayed up to draw, especially the night before a project 
was due. He came to bed at 11:30 p.m. 



JVlissy Cham- 
bers, junior in 
business adminis- 
tration, and her 
husband, Wes, 
sophomore in 
construction sci- 
ence, live in the 
Jardine Terrace 
Apartments. The 
Chambers said 
their apartment 
allowed them easy 
access to the foot- 
ball stadium with 
reasonable rent. 




362 



f£ a day in the life of wes and missy chambers 







E 










I 




a day in the life of wes and missy chambers fs 363 



JKami ireteipsen d 



iscnsses 



le advantages 



and 



A 

1 m. t 7 a.m. 



lisaclvanl 



Wll 



Livini 



lier parents Jan» 14 



7:30 a.m. 



7:45 


a.m 


8 


a.m 


8:30 


a.m 


9:30 a.m. 



11:30 p.m 
12:30 p.m 

1:30 p.m. 



3 p.m 
4:30 p.m 



9 p.m 
9:30 p.m 



12 a.m 



I got up, took a shower and put in my contacts. I dried 
my hair and got dressed. 

I ate breakfast. I usually see my brother and father at this 
time. My mother had already left for work. You would 
think that living at home would mean I saw my family 
a lot. I really don't. Everyone is so busy that our paths 
don't cross. I could go for two days and only see my 
mother for 1 5 minutes. 

I got my stufftogether for school and prepared to leave. 
I left the house to pick up my fiance, Ron Lackey, 
sophomore in art, and we went to campus. 
After I dropped Ron off, I went to Cardwell Hall, 
where my 9:30 class is, and read the Collegian and 
worked on the crossword puzzle. 
I went to the first session of my class, Teachers in a 
Multicultural Society. This was a two-hour class 
where we (education students) discussed basic things 
to do to prepare for student teaching, such as questions 
we should ask when we first meet our teacher. It 
should be an interesting class with information which 
is pretty useful. The three-week class only meets once 
a week. 

, I went over to the library and waited until my fiance was 
done with his class. 

, After he (Ron) was done, we went over to some 
friends' (Tricia Allen, junior in art, and her husband 
Chuck, senior in journalism and mass communications) 
house for an hour. 

We left and went to Mr. Goodcents to take some food 
back to his place. We spent the rest of the time watching 
television and hanging out. When I was at home, I 
usually went out or studied elsewhere until my family 
tried to get together for dinner every day at 5:30 p.m. 
Most of the time it wasn't possible because I usually had 
to work or attend a meeting. My brother (Tom, 
sophomore in computer science) was also a K-State 
student, and his schedule sometimes prevented a family 
dinner. 

I left to go home to get ready for work. I took a shower 
and tried to figure out what I was going to wear. 
I left for work so I could be there by 5 p.m. I work at 
Braun's Fashions in the Manhattan Town Center, 
where I'm basically a sales clerk. It's a pretty good job. 
I've worked there longer than anyone on staff, five 
years. Sometimes it makes things difficult because I 
know things that the manager doesn't know. The store 
has lots of regulars, and I have met a lot of nice people. 
, The store closed, and then we (staff) had things to do like 
cleaning up. I had to close the register and do some 
paperwork. 
. After work, we (Lackey and Peterson) went back over 
to the Allen's house. We watched the movie, "Un- 
tamed Heart," and we were there until about 11:30 
p.m. Then, I dropped my fiance off at his house and 
went home. 
. I watched television and then went to sleep at 12:30 
a.m. 



T 



Kim Peterson, se- 
nior in secondary 
education, lives at 
home with herpar- 
ents. Peterson saw 
several advantages 
of living with her 
parents including 
laundry services, 
good meals and no 
rent. (Photo by 
Cary Cotwver) 




364 fy a day in the life of kirn peterson 



WIT 



71 



n 



\7 17 




U/ 






a day in the life of kirn peterson £ 365 



Black Greeks 




"Its (displaying the 
"psi" sign) like sending a 
message out to your 
brothers. " 

Barrett Brooks, 
senior offensive tackle 



he Wildcat football team went into 
halftime trailing the University of 
Nevada-Las Vegas Running Rebels, 
10-14. The game turned around 
after an electrifying 67 -yard touch- 
down reception 
by senior wide 
receiver Andre 
Coleman. 

After the 
catch, Coleman 
threw his arms 
above his head 
in the shape of 
the greek letter 
"psi" to salute 
his fraternity, 
Omega Psi Phi. 

Senior offensive tackle Barrett 
Brooks said Omega Psi Phi mem- 
bers displayed the sign when they 
got excited about something, 
whether it was at a game or a 
party. 

"It's (displaying the "psi" sign) 

After scoring 
against the Uni- 
versity ofNevada- 
Las Vegas, Andre 
Coleman, senior 
wide receiver, 
forms the shape of 
the greek letter 
"psi," the symbol 
of his fraternity, 
Omega Psi Phi. 
Coleman did this 
as a salute to his 
fraternity broth- 
ers whenever he 
scored a touch- 
down. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



like sending a message out to your 
brothers," Brooks said. "It's like 
letting them know you're thinking 
about them when you do some- 
thing good." 

Coleman said he did it to com- 
municate with his fraternity 
brothers. 

"I do it because I know a lot of 
my fraternity brothers are in the 
stands, and it's my way of talking to 
them," he said. 

Floyd Brooks, senior in civil en- 
gineering, said when the football 
players acted out the sign, it showed 
how happy they were, and that 
made him happy. 

Not only did members use the 
sign, they also barked to communi- 
cate because the fraternity's mascot 
was a dog. Coleman said it was a 
personal way for members to ex- 
press themselves to each other. 

Other people who had seen the 
sign imitated it, but Coleman and 



byjenni Stiverson 

Barrett said it was disrespectful. 

"A lot of people do it (bark) and 
throw up the sign because they 
think it's cool," Coleman said. "We 
don't like people doing it because 
it's sacred. People don't know that, 
though." 

The use of the symbol and call 
were used nationally. Stars such as 
Michaeljordan were known to flash 
a "psi" sign occasionally, Coleman 
said. Once members gained a lot of 
fame, they didn't do it as much, he 
said. 

"They have to keep it in per- 
spective," Coleman said. "If people 
see Michael Jordan doing it all the 
time, they might start doing it." 

The sign and bark were a symbol 
of the bond and the support between 
fraternity brothers, Barrett said. 

"It gives you a feeling that's hard 
to explain, like being in a Super 
Bowl," he said. "It's an adrenaline 
rush — the ultimate high." 



366 ffc black greeks 




Black Greeks 



moore 




Alpha Kappa Alpha 
Bailey, Shanta Kansas City, Kan. 

Life Sciences SR 

Hamm, Lonna Lawrence 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Burton, Shonta Manhattan 

Computer Science JR 

Davis, Syvette Leavenworth 

English JR 

Robinson, Yvonne Manhattan 

Biology SR 

Phi Beta Sigma 

Campbell, Adrian Lenexa 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Jackson, Robert ....Kansas City, Mo. 
Electrical Engineering SR 

Sigma Gamma Rho 

Gant, Waukesh Brunswick, Ga. 

Marketing JR 




Zeta Phi Beta 
McCallop, Jami ....Kansas City, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Moore, Carlotte ...Kansas City, Kan. 

Social Work SR 



t 




by Tori Niehoff 



he women of Delta Sigma Theta 
sorority and the men of Alpha Phi 
Alpha fraternity served as mentors 
for Manhattan high school and 
middle school students. 

After being matched with stu- 
dents from the high school, the 
Delta Sigma Thetas spent two to 
five hours a week assisting their 
partners. 

"As a sorority, we wanted to 
curb or prevent some things that 
happen to young students in the 
community," said Monrovia Scott, 
Delta Sigma Theta president and 
senior in industrial engineering. "We 
discussed issues and helped the girls 
with homework or whatever prob- 
lems they needed help with." 

Being a friend to the students was 
a main goal of the mentoring pro- 
gram. The students were often in- 
vited to the homes of the Delta 
Sigma Thetas or attended college 
activities with them. The mentors 
discussed issues with the girls in- 
cluding teen-age pregnancy, drugs 
and guns. 

"We wanted to introduce these 



young women to college life so they 
would have a smoother transition 
between the two when they start 
college," Scott said. 

Once a month, the Delta Sigma 
Thetas took the girls out in a 
group setting. For their initial 
meeting, they went to a winter 
dance. Other time spent with the 
girls depended on both of the 
partners' schedules. 

Members of Alpha Phi Alpha 
fraternity had a similar program that 
targeted males 11-13 years old. 

"We modeled the program after 
a similar Upward Bound program," 
said Jayson Strickland, senior in el- 
ementary education. 

At least five members of his fra- 
ternity went to the middle school 
each week to help about 1 5 students 
in a study hall setting, said Derrick 
Hardin, Alpha Phi Alpha president 
and junior in sociology. 

"The number of students at- 
tending the weekly mentor pro- 
gram varied due to their activities," 
Hardin said, "but each student came 
to the study hall once or twice a month. " 



The Alpha Phi Alpha members 
spent an hour a week in the school 
environment. They also took the 
boys on occasional field trips, out to 
dinner and par- 
ticipated in ath- 
letic and cultural 
events. 

"One time 
we took the guys 
to the Union, 
Recreation 
Complex and 
out for pizza," 
Hardin said. "I 
think everyone 
had a good 
time." 

The frater- 
nity members 
participated in 
the program be- 
cause it was ben- 
eficial to the community, Strickland 
said. 

"We wanted to start some kind 
of community service project that 
we thought would make a differ- 
ence," Strickland said. 



"As a sorority, we 
wanted to curb or 
prevent some things 
that happen to young 
students in the 
community. " 

Monrovia Scott, 

Delta Sigma Theta president 

and senior in industrial 

engineering 



black greeks ffc 367 



Heusemems 



part of 
the 




ood morning, Mom." 
"Hi, Mom." 
"Thanks, Mom." 

These 



"We grow together 
and help out one an- 
other. We are a special 
group. There are some 
really neat ladies here. " 

Bobbie Lonker, 
Beta Theta Pi housemom 



were 
the greetings 
many house- 
moms heard at 
the start of each 
day. 

"It's just like 
being a mom," 
said Bobbie 
Lonker, Beta 
Theta Pi house- 
mom. "I sew 
buttons, iron, 
mend and run 
them to school 
when needed." 
Housemoms played an impor- 
tant role in the greek houses. They 
kept the budget, paid the bills, taught 
social and table manners, planned 
the meals and maintained the house. 
They were not there for disciplinary 
problems, which were dealt with by 
members. Rather, they taught by 
example. 



"In some small ways, I think 
there is a need for an adult," said 
Gretchen King, Lambda Chi Alpha 
housemom. "The feeling that you 
are putting your time into being 
needed is a great reward." 

Students lived in the houses for 
nine months out of the year, and a 
main goal for each housemom was 
making members feel at home. To 
show support for their houses, moms 
attended the members' intramural 
games, plays and musicals. 

"I want to be as involved as they 
want me to be, " said Virginia Mitchel, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma housemom. 
Lonker went to all the Betas' intra- 
mural games and to individual games 
when she was asked. She said it was like 
being a mother to 50-70 people. 

"They (the members) are your 
family," said Martha Reynard, Pi 
Beta Phi housemom. "I'm proud of 
each and every one." 

Intramural games weren't the 
only events housemoms attended. 
They also attended K-State football 
and basketball games with other 




by Kristin Bu 
housemoms. Many times they 
pooled to meetings, plays and c 
events. They met once a montl 
breakfast to talk about what 
going on in their houses anc 
compare notes. 

"We grow together and help 
one another," Lonker said. "We 
a special group. There are sc 
really neat ladies here." 

Every afternoon at 3 p.m. gro 
gathered to chat over coffee. Tw 
a month they played cards. Ti 
also attended bridal showers, Chi 
mas parties and ate dinners toget 
when it wasn't served at the hoi 
"I've been a widow for 10 ye 
When you lose your family, ) 
lose the feeling of being neede 
King said. "Being around 68 peo 
all the time, it's nice to be neede< 
As they watched members grc 
the housemoms said they grew 
love the personal rewards they 
ceived from their job. At the end 
the day, housemoms were left wi 
"Goodnight, Mom." 
"See you later, Mom." 



Beta Theta Pi housemom Bobbie Lonker watches the 
members of the Beta fraternity and the Alpha Chi Omega 
sorority practice their Homecoming skit at the 
Cottonwood Racquet Club. Lonker had just come from 
an intramural volleyball game between the Betas and the 
Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

Alpha Chi Omega housemom Edna Rush looks at a 
fellow housemom's recent wedding pictures as a group of 
housemoms congregate at Godfather's Pizza in Aggieville. 
A group of housemoms met at the restaurant everyday to 
talk and drink coffee. (Photo by Cary Conover) 




368 fe housemoms 




Acacia 



zook 

Andre, Lawrence Prairie Village 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Basler, Matthew Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Byrum, Matthew Wichita 

Environmental Design FR 

Collins, Steve Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Davis, Scott Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Day, Brian Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Donnelly, Thomas Wheaton 

Political Science SR 

Ganzman, Mike Prairie Village 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Haremza, Jason Colby 

Chemical Science SO 

Knox, Daniel Brewster 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Kuhn, Frank Salina 

Microbiology SR 

Manspeaker, Benjamin Hope 

Fine Arts FR 

Mc Daniel, Cody Good land 

Anthropology SO 

McGhee, Craig Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Meier, Luke Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Miller, Chad Wichita 

Management JR 

Minor, Mark Prairie Village 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Pettinger, Mark Wichita 

Chemistry FR 

Phillips, Brian Burden 

Marketing JR 

Scardina, Vince Auburn 

Business Administration FR 

Sinn, Brian Mahaska 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Spencer, Richard Scott City 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Sullivan, Bryan Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Tate, Jeffrey Miltonvale 

Marketing SR 








»*. ** 



fcl jJAJAfatiti 









J 



m 



diAiil;! 



«4l mk 



Vancleave, Robert ....Overland Park 
Accounting SR 

Young, Brad Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Zook, Daniel Larned 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 




acacias 
became 

1 




wo intoxicated members of Acacia 
were subjected to a breathalyzer test 
Nov. 10. Both failed the test but 
weren't arrested because they were 
participants in a presentation pro- 
moting awareness about drunken 
driving. 

"Mark drank 12 beers, and I 
drank six," said Lawrence Andre, 
junior in industrial engineering. 
"We took breathalyzer tests to 
show our blood-alcohol level. It 
proved a person can be drunk with- 
out acting like it." 

The presentation covered all as- 
pects of drunken driving. 

"A police officer gave a speech 
about past experiences with drunken 



drivers," Andre said. "The officer 
warned us about the legal conse- 
quences of driving drunk." 

Acacia members were required 
to attend the presentation. 

"A lot of the guys didn't know 
what a police officer could or 
couldn't do when they pulled you 
over," said Kurt Guth, sophomore 
in business administration. 

Andre said the presentation was 
successful. 

"It awoke individuals to the se- 
rious repercussions of driving 
drunk," Andre said. "It was a re- 
minder that serious things happen." 

The presentation was only part 
of Acacia members' fight against 



by Natalie Hulse 

drunken driving. They also had a 
yearlong program preventing mem- 
bers from driving drunk. 
"People are 



on call to give 
rides to and from 
the bars Thurs- 
day, Friday and 
Saturday nights," 
Andre said. "This 
way guys aren't 
forced to drive 
drunk." 

Members 
said the designated driver program 
was worthwhile. 

"Everyone that goes out uses it," 
Guth said. 



"It awoke individuals 
to the serious repercus- 
sions of driving drunk. " 

Lawrence Andre, 

junior in industrial 

engineering 



acacia 



% 369 



adams 



Alpha Chi Omega 




Rush, Edna Housemother 

Adams, Karen Beloit 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Aldrich, Ashley Osage City 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Balthrop, Lynn Peabody 

Business Administration FR 

Bandy, Beth Lea wood 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 

Biel, Camille Marienthal 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Binggeli, Jennifer Lawrence 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Blick, Corri Wichita 

Interior Design FR 

Borck, Debi Larned 

Business Administration FR 

Brobst, Kindra Topeka 

Social Work SR 

Brown, Sandra Mission Hills 

Social Work JR 

Burkhardt, Katherine Overland Park 

Modern Languages FR 



Call, Carrie 




.. NaDe 


rville, III. 


Secondary Education 






SO 










Wichita 


Music Education 


FR 


Clark, Angela 








.. Lenexa 


Dietetics 








JR 


Conner, Michelle 








.. Lenexa 


Pre-Physical There 


py 






SO 



Coppenbarger, Erinn Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Coulson, Amy Arkansas City 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cruce, Mauri Evergreen, Colo. 

Marketing SR 

Custer, Keri Manhattan 

Secondary Education FR 



Dandridge, Sarah Overland Park 

Sociology SO 

Dick, Kayla St. John 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Dickson, Jamie Overland Park 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Evans, Kara Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 



iV-State fans 
stand at the base 
ofWagner Field's 
north goal post 
after it had been 
torn down by fans 
after the K-State 
vs. Oklahoma 
football game 
Oct. 30. Excited 
fans also tore 
down the goal 
posts following 
the Wildcat vic- 
tory against the 
KU Jayhawks. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 











370 £ alpha chi omega 



Alpha Chi Omega 




harding 

Ewy, Casey Salina 

Elementary Education JR 

Farmer, Mary Wichita 

History SR 

Fisher, Julie Overland Pork 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Forbes, Andrea Eureka 

Biology JR 

Fox, Kim Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Frey, Jennifer Wichita 

Interior Design SO 

Greene, Regina Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Greer, Tracy Derby 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Gregory, Lynda Rose Hill 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Hager, Stacey Girard 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Hall, Shelly Prairie Village 

Elementary Education SO 

Harding, Michele Ulysses 

Elementary Education SO 






favorite 
faculty 

s 










tudents and teachers traded roles. 

Members of Alpha Chi Omega 
sorority instructed their teachers Oct. 
6 on the correct way to pass rolls, 
which fork to use and the appropri- 
ate time to eat dessert. 

To recognize their favorite pro- 
fessors, the Alpha Chis sponsored 
their first Favorite Faculty Dinner. 
The guest list included 10 faculty 
members who were invited by so- 
rority members. The students se- 
lected professors who had positively 
influenced them in the classroom. 

Michele Harding, sophomore in 
elementary education, invited Steve 
White, professor of geography. 

"I learned a lot in his class," 
Harding said. "I felt like he really 
enjoyed his class and cared about his 
students." 

Some students extended invita- 
tions to put the teachers and stu- 
dents on more personal levels. 



Jennifer Taylor, sophomore in 
journalism and mass communica- 
tions, said she thought it would be 
fun to see Thaddeus Cowan, pro- 
fessor of psychology, out of the 
classroom. 

"I wanted to let him (Cowan) 
know that I'm a person and not just 
a number," Taylor said. "I also 
wanted him to know that I do care 
about my grades." 

The idea of having a faculty 
dinner was introduced by Kim Fox, 
scholarship chairman and junior in 
pre-veterinary medicine. Fox said 
she wanted to give academics a 
more positive image. 

"I think we respect the teachers 
a little bit more," she said. "It was 
good to be on the same level as the 
teachers and get them on our 
grounds." 

Each faculty member was intro- 
duced during formal dinner and 



by Kimberly Wishart 

awarded a certificate stating they 
were nominated as one of Alpha 
Chis' favorite faculty. 

"I think the professors really ap- 
preciated the dinner because I re- 
ceived a lot of thank you's," Fox 
said. 

Because the 
members view- 
ed the dinner as 
a success, the 
Alpha Chis 
planned to 
make it an an- 
nual event. 

"We are go- 
ing to have a fac- 
ulty dinner ev- 
ery fall, "Fox said 
"We thought 
about having it 

every semester, but decided it would 
be a lot of teachers coming through 
here." 



"It was good to be on 
the same level as the 
teachers and get them on 
our grounds. " 

Kim Fox, 

scholarship chairman and 

junior in pre-veterinary 

medicine 



alpha chi omega ffc 371 



harsh 

Harsh, Lisa .Prairie Village 

Apparel Design SR 

Haverkamp, Jennifer Centralia 

Business Administration FR 

Hemphill, Kylee DeSoto 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Henderson, Sara Salina 

Elementary Education JR 

Hereford, Debbie Rose Hill 

Psychology JR 

Higgins, Dawn Lenexa 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Hochberg, Elizabeth Springfield, Va. 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Hoeme, Kristi Scott City 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Holm, Inga Olathe 

Interior Design SO 

Hoover, Desi Clay Center 

Business Administration FR 

Hulse, Natalie El Dorado 

Art Education FR 

Husted, Beth Littleton, Colo. 

Management FR 

Jayroe, Alycia Topeka 

Microbiology JR 

Jovanovic, Jelena Shawnee 

Psychology SR 

Keller, Jennifer Ellis 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Kirby, Nicole Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Knight, Erika Hutchinson 

Pre-Occupafional Therapy FR 

Koppes, Christi Topeka 

Pre-Law FR 

Kraus, Suzanne Garden City 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Kulat, Jaime Overland Park 

Biology JR 

Laudemann, Stephanie White City 

Elementary Education JR 

Lehr, Jennifer Lenexa 

Sociology SO 

Loridon, Marianne Overland Pork 

Secondary Education JR 

Loy, Tara Barnard 

Biochemistry FR 

Malone, Ashley Overland Park 

Sociology SO 

Marsh, Ginger Great Bend 

Elementary Education JR 

Marshall, Kari Wichita 

Pre-Law FR 

Martin, Amy Wichita 

Interior Architecture JR 

McCarthy, Katie Wichita 

Psychology JR 

McVoy, Catherine ..Simsbury, Conn. 

Political Science SR 

Meter, April Lincoln, Kan. 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Meiergerd, Lisa Wichita 

Human Dev & Family Studies SO 

Miley, Amy Emporia 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Morgan, Lori Leawood 

Elementary Education SR 

Mueller, Kimberly Hanover 

Business Administration FR 

Neill, Julie Overland Park 

Social Work JR 

Nicholson, Jill Hays 

Modern Languages FR 

Nissley, Angela Leawood 

Accounting SR 

Pope, Lori Robinson 

Business Administration FR 

Payne, Brandy Leavenworth 

Elementary Education SO 

Pleasant, Paulette Larned 

Pre-Health Professions SO 

Randall, Shelley Scott City 

Elementary Education SO 

Regnier, Gina Dighton 

Social Work SO 

Riat, Ann Wamego 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Richardson, Mary Westwood Hills 

Elementary Education SO 

Ricker, Gretchen Raymond 

Special Education JR 

Rumsey, Molly Lenexa 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Schmidt, Janalee Berryton 

Mathematics FR 



Alpha Chi Omega 



schmidt 




372 fr alpha chi omega 



chmidt 



Alpha Chi Omega 




;a k 



Schmidt, Tracy Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Schwerdtfeger, Angela Emporia 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Shaw, Nicole Emporia 

Horticulture SR 

Siebert, Melea Fairbury, Neb. 

Psychology SO 

Sigars, Keltic Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Simpson, Adrienne Sedgwick 

Food & Nutrition-Exercise Sci. FR 

Smith, Amy Burlington 

Political Science SR 

Stipetic, Thicia Olathe 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Sullivan, Brandi Herington 

Marketing JR 

Supple, Stephanie Lyndon 

Business Administration FR 

Sutton, Amy Lenexa 

Kinesiology SO 

Sweatland, Sandy Abilene 

Business Administration FR 

Taylor, Jennifer Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Teague, Cecily Roeland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Unruh, Jennifer Newton 

Psychology SO 

Waddell, Kelly Leawood 

Psychology JR 

Weber, Kerri Hays 

Elementary Education JR 

Wendling, Lea Halstead 

Human Ecology FR 

Wilson, Renita Manhattan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Wishart, Kimberly Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Wright, Christi Wamego 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Wynne, Amy Manhattan 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Young, Stephanie Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 

Zak, Amy Overland Park 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 



i^hatting with Katie McCarthy, 
junior in pre-nursing, Steve White, 
geography professor, eats formal 
dinner at the Alpha Chi Omega 
sorority house. The sorority was 
having its Favorite Faculty Dinner. 
White was invited to the dinner by 
his student, Shelly Randall, 
sophomore in elementary education 
(seated to White's right). (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



alpha chi omega 4% 373 



am b rose 



Alpha Delta Pi 



gilpin 



Ambrose, Rhonda Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Arnett, Jessica Bonner Springs 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology FR 

Arnold, Ann Goddard 

Chemistry SO 

Askren, Jennifer Lenexa 

Kinesiology SO 

Balke, Andi Olalhe 

Marketing JR 

Bathursl, Laura Abilene 

Chemistry FR 

Beachner, Amy Parsons 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Beck, Lesa Shawnee 

Food Science SR 

Benoit, Lana Topeka 

Modern Languages JR 

Biffinger, Brooke Atchison 

Pre-Health Professions SR 

Brown, Laura Goodland 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Buster, Gina Larned 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Cormaci, Carolyn Shawnee 

Bakery Science & Mngt. JR 

Cox, Carrie Long Island 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

deLeon, Anoland ....Kansas City, Kan. 

Modern Languages SR 

Demars, Heather Salina 

Elementary Education SO 

Deshler, Jill Overland Park 

Elementary Education SO 

Dixon, Angie Louisburg 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Dubois, Kara Olathe 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Durflinger, Sandie Belleville 

Pre-Pharmacy JR 

Everett, Renelle Evergreen, Colo. 

Business Administration SO 

Feld, Kathleen Lenexa 

Biology FR 

France, Alyssa Pleasantville, N.J, 

Elementary Education FR 

Gilpin, Kelly Salina 

Elementary Education SO 




t. 



"We needed it not 
only to protect lives, but 
also to prevent drinking 
and driving." 

Carolyn Cormaci, 

junior in bakery science 

and management 



o combat drunken driving, Alpha 
Delta Pi members sponsored ADPi 
Dry, a designated driver system. 

Each Friday 
and Saturday 
night from 10 
p.m. to 2:30 
a.m., three 
people were on 
call at the house 
for members 
who needed a 
ride home, said 
Kristina Miller, 
ADPi president 
and senior in 
management. 

Nights were assigned by room 
order, she said. If a room had only 
two women, a pledge or an out-of- 
house member was assigned. 



"I thought it was a good idea," 
said Carolyn Cormaci, junior in 
bakery science and management. 
"We needed it not only to protect 
lives, but also to prevent drinking 
and driving." 

Cormaci said she talked to other 
students to get ideas for implement- 
ing the program and to solve some 
of its problems. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity had 
provided a similar service to its mem- 
bers, and the ADPis saw a need for 
a program in their own house, Miller 
said. 

"It (ADPi Dry) has worked re- 
ally well," she said. "We thought 
people might abuse it, but it hasn't 
been a problem." 

Amy Vaughan, sophomore in 
business administration, said she spent 



by Trisha Benninga 

her assigned night studying for a test 
between calls. Vaughan said most 
everyone was willing to give up a 
night to be a driver. 

"I think people have had a good 
attitude about it (ADPi Dry)," she 
said. "It's just one night that you 
have to drive. Considering there are 
so many people, I don't think asking 
people to drive one night is asking 
too much." 

Some members complained 
about being assigned a night they 
didn't want, Cormaci said. How- 
ever, members were allowed to 
switch nights with other members. 

"With so many people in the 
house, chances are everyone will 
only have to do it once," Cormaci 
said. "Everyone has been willing to 
put their time into it." 



374 



f£ alpha delta pi 



oble 



Alpha Delta 



rademann 





Ogden, Amy Overland Park 

Secondary Education SR 

Olmsted, Nealy Emporia 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Rademann, Rebecca Olathe 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 



Goble, Suzi Bonner Springs 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Goetz, Andrea Topeka 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 

Grant, Kellie Auburn, Neb. 

Accounting JR 

Green, Ashley Shawnee 

Biology JR 

Hall, Jennifer Shawnee 

Applied Music SO 

Hamon, Shelli Leavenworth 

Elementary Education FR 

Hann, Kristi Belleville 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Harris, Tamara Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

HefTing, Kimberly Ballwin, Mo 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Heidebrecht, Denise Wichita 

Interior Design JR 

Hilton, Jenna Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Holmes, Trina Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Huff, Alison Lenexa 

Engineering SO 

Kulsing, Mitzi Topeka 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
Jackson, Jennifer Lenexa 

Psychology SR 

Jackson, Nicole Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Jackson, Traci Topeka 

Psychology JR 

Johnson, Anna El Dorado 

Biochemistry SO 

Jones, Angela Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Kollenbach, Sarah Valley Center 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Kermashek, Lisa Girard 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Kerschen, Kristie Cunningham 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Korff, Karin Prairie Village 

Elementary Education FR 

Krehbiel, Angela Salina 

Management SR 

Landoll, Paulo Marysville 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Larsen, Laurie Jamestown, Kan. 

Business Administration FR 

Laudermilk, Allison Abilene 

Secondary Education SO 

Link, Darci Albuquerque, N.M. 

Secondary Education SO 

Merchant, Christi Oakley 

Biology SO 

Marcotte, Anna Topeka 

Psychology SO 

McDonald, Kelly Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

McKee, Shea Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Meek, Jenni St. Marys 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Miller, Kristina Emporia 

Management SR 

Miller, Kym Lenexa 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Miller, Susan Satanta 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Nelson, Deidra Emporia 

Elementary Education FR 

Nelson, Kendra Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Nelson, Kirsten Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Ness, Sara Manhattan 

Biology FR 

Norton, Stefanie Overland Park 

Secondary Education JR 

Nunn, Melanie Leavenworth 

Management SR 



alpha delta pi ffc 375 



raw don 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Rawdon, Mindy Scott City 

Elementary Education JR 

Riedy, Jennifer Hope 

Psychology SO 

Robson, Tina Merriam 

Agronomy SR 

Roecker, Traci Emporia 

Kinesiology FR 

Rust, Debbie Sandy, Utah 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Schwartz, Erin Overland Pork 

Dietetics SO 

Shay, Amy St. Francis jp, j*^^ 

Kinesiology SO 

Smith, Jennifer DeSoto i , " " '■» 2 

English SR %"' J 

Sourk, Sara Hiawatha 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Stewart, Heather Emporia 

Arts and Sciences SO ' -y 

Stotts, Brandi Emporia '%A ^t*» 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. FR | &•#■' 

Struzina, Sylvia Lenexa » i %, Ktftf 

Pre Health Professions FR ' ■**» pP' 

v- 

Sumner, Melanie Norton 

Secondary Education SO 

Swayze, Danielle Bucklin 'MPP^ 

Business Administration FR 

Taylor, Lori Lincoln, Neb. 

Business Administration SO f ** ^*fc' 

Vaughan, Amy Shawnee -^, 

Business Administration SO . "^ 

verbrugge, Marci Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Waters, Cindy Scott City 

Elementary Education FR 

Way, Karen Countryside 

Biology SO 

Weis, Jennifer Blue Rapids 

Business Administration JR 

White, Melissa Maysville, Mo. 

Environmental Design FR 

Willis, Emily Lenexa 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Wilson, Amy Bonner Springs 

Elementary Education SO 

Wooten, Betsy Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 



wooten 




376 ffc alpha delta pi 



beldt 



Alpha Gamma Rhe 



Pentieo, Karen Housemother 

Abeldt, Aaron Hope 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Albrecht, Marty Moundridge 

Agronomy SO 

Allen, Nathan Parsons 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Bachman, Byron Mulvane 

Agronomy SO 

Balak, Bryan Manhattan 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Ballard, Brian Inman 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Bathurst, Dale Abilene 

Agricultural Tech. Management SR 

Beesley, Donald Hugoton 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Birdsall, Dennis Homer, NY. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Bollin, Scott Spring Hill 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Bott, Darren Palmer 

Accounting SR 

Brands, Quentin Dodge City 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Braun, Michael Stockton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Breeding, Jacob Delphos 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Brent, Matthew Greot Bend 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Clydesdale, Randy Edmond 

Agribusiness SR 

Combs, Thad Pomona 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Dicks, Christopher Linden, Ind. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Doane, Michael Downs 

Agribusiness JR 

Ellis, Travis Mayfield 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Flaming, Joshua Peabody 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Friedrichs, Paul Bremen 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Gigot, Darren Garden City 

Agricultural Economics SR 



4 MA mdim 






4 » M Alb 



partying 
^ for 50 

R 




ouletter, a traditional party for the 
men of Alpha Gamma Rho, en- 
couraged members to get back to 
their roots. 

Nate Allen, sophomore in ani- 
mal sciences and industry, said the 
party had special meaning to mem- 
bers of the house. 

"It means a lot to us because it 
takes us back to our agricultural and 
cowboy background," he said. 

The AGRs have celebrated 
Rouletter for more than 50 years. 

"It's the oldest party on cam- 
pus," Allen said. 

In the early years, Rouletter took 
place at the AGR house. Todd 
Johnson, senior in agricultural eco- 
nomics, said members used to set up 
saloon doors and hay bales in the 
basement and a teepee in the back 
yard. They also had a gambling 
casino. 

"Since the alcohol policy was 
put into effect, we've had it out in a 



barn in Alta Vista," Johnson said. 

Although the location changed 
and the rules became stricter, the 
AGRs were determined to have fun 
at the party. 

"A lot of the guys grow beards 
the week before," Johnson said. "A 
couple of years ago we had a me- 
chanical bull . Everyone puts on their 
cowboy gear, and the best thing is 
that here, it's all real." 

Lance Meyer, senior in agri- 
business, said many of the AGRs 
come from an agricultural back- 
ground. 

"The event is fun because it's 
traditional," he said. "It's all about 
wearing our boots and hats and 
having a great time." 

Scott Knappenberger, freshman 
in electrical engineering, attended 
Rouletter for the first time. He 
enjoyed the party and said it made 
the members become closer friends. 

"It (Rouletter) was great because 



by Paula Murphy 

all of the brothers were together," 
Knappenberger said. "I think we 
learned a lot about each other at the 
party and the week before." 

Adam Weigand, AGR president 
and senior in animal sciences and 
industry, said 
Rouletter 
wasn't just a 
one-night party. 

"It's a week- 
long attitude," 
Weigand said. 
"It's an attitude 
that makes us 
appreciate how 
long people have been going to 
Rouletter and how many AGRs 
have celebrated before us." 

Johnson said alumni often asked 
about Rouletter. 

"We have some alumni who 
come back just for the party," he 
said. "One alumnus has been re- 
turning for the last five or six years." 



"It's all about wearing 
our boots and hats and 
having a great time. " 

Lance Meyer, 
senior in agribusiness 



alpha gamma rho fy 



377 



hirst 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



Schneider 



Hirst, Aaron South Hutchinson 

Secondary Education JR 

Hurley, Justin Republic 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Jahnlce, DeLoss Leonardville 

Agricultural Journalism SR 

Jirak, James Tampa 

Agribusiness FR 

Johnson, Todd Marquette 

Agricultural Economics SR 



Kern, Jason Salina 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Kerr, Brock lola 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Knappenberger, Scott Olathe 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Lane, Martin Osage City 

Construction Science SO 

Macfee, Darren Lebanon, Neb. 

Agribusiness FR 



McKee, Aaron Spearville 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Meyer, Lance Mound City 

Agribusiness SR 

Miller, Joe Burdett 

Agricultural Journalism SR 

Mollnow, Ryan Osage City 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SO 

Montgomery, Eric Topeka 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 



Mullinix, Chris Woodbine, Md. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Nelson, Matthew Burdick 

Pre-Veterinory Medicine JR 

Niemann, Casey Nortonville 

Agribusiness SO 

Nulik, Justin Arkansas City 

Psychology JR 

Olander, Nathan Little River 

Agricultural Economics SO 




Phelps, Jason Ulysses 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Popp, Albert Studley 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Price, Shane Reading 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 



Raines, Curtis Cedar Point 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Regehr, Douglas Inman 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Risley, Clifton Caldwell 

Medical Technology SR 



Roney, Douglas Abilene 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Schierling, Nathan Hutchinson 

Feed Science Management FR 

Schneider, Jay Washington 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 




378 fg alpha gamma rho 



hradt 



Alpha Gamma Rhe 



<odt 






m I&n k l;,lllk mk\m \ 






ItA 




,% /- 



A 





*Ja* 



4*14 





Schroder, Derek Alfa Vista 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Schroder, Spencer Alia Vista 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Skelton, Jared Lamed 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Sleichter, Jeff Abilene 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Slyter, Keith Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Small, Randall Neodesha 

Agronomy SR 

Splichal, Mitchell Munden 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Stone, Toad Garden City 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Sulzman, Kurt Dresden 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 

Teagarden, Wade La Cygne 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Theurer, Matt South Haven 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Urbanek, Matthew Ellsworth 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Van Zee, Garrett Arkansas City 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Vering, Alan Marysville 

Feed Science Management SR 
Wolsh, Doug Collyer 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Ward, David Garden City 

Horticulture JR 

Weigand, Adam Ottawa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Welch, Brian Partridge 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Westfahl, Jerrod Haven 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Wickstrum, Troy Westmoreland 

Business Administration JR 

Wiedeman, Brent Ransom 

Agribusiness SO 

Wilson, Casey Tecumseh, Neb. 

Pre-Veterinory Medicine FR 

Wurtz, Jerin Greenleaf 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Yoder, John Buhler 

Marketing SR 



Fernando Salazar, 
sophomore in en- 
vironmental de- 
sign, rides his 
Trek 9900 moun- 
tain bike down a 
muddy incline at 
the Tutde Creek 
spillway cycle 
area, known as the 
Bowls. Salazar 
was a member of 
the Briggs Jeep- 
Eagle/Aggie Bike 
Station mountain 
bike team. (Photo 



by J. Kyle Wyatt) 



alpha gamma rho & 379 



co ntreras 



Alpha Kappa Lambda 




Contreras, David Mission 

Accounting JR 

Gibbs, Jimmy Solomon 

Leisure Studies SR 

Matson, David Overland Park 

Business Administration SR 

McCall, Kent Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Metzger, Dave Hiawatha 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Mitchell, Carnest Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education JR 

Moore, Matthew Alliance, Neb. 

Anthropology SR 

Morrison, Paul Shawnee 

Agricultural Tech. Management JR 

Olberding, Kevin Topeka 

Secondary Education JR 

Pruente, Michael Shawnee 

Radio Television SO 

Russell, Kenneth Emporia 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Tabor, Carl Manhattan 

Geography SR 

Whitham, James Everest 

Sociology JR 

Woster, Eric Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Yeager, Mike Olathe 

Environmental Design SO 

Zeller, Daniel Grain Valley, Mo. 

Architecture JR 







-MS, 




htim^ 



focus on 
J the 





"It's not the house that 
we sell it's the members 
that we sell " 

Jimmy Gibbs, 
senior in leisure studies 



oving out of their house and into 
apartments, Alpha Kappa Lambda 
fraternity members adjusted to new 
living arrangements. The members 
leased their house 
and moved into 
the Royal Tow- 
ers Apartments in 
the 61 

The AKLs 
moved because 
a decrease in 
membership 
made the house 
too expensive to maintain. They 
leased the house to the Phi Gamma 
Delta fraternity until AKL member- 
ship increased. 

"In the beginning, everybody 
was really excited about living in 
Royal Towers," saidBrent Peterson, 
rush coordinator and senior in mar- 
keting. "I don't think anybody real- 
ized until a couple of months into 
school how much we actually missed 



living in the house." 

Mike Pruente, public relations 
coordinator and sophomore in ra- 
dio television, said some of the older 
members struggled with moving. 

"The ones who had a hard time 
with it (moving into Royal Towers 
Apartments) were the older mem- 
bers, the ones who were really at- 
tached to the house," he said. "A 
few of them didn't come back." 

After the move, membership 
dropped to about two dozen men, 
Peterson said. 

Jimmy Gibbs, AKL president 
and senior in leisure studies, said 
the AKLs continued many of their 
activities, but altered them to suit 
their needs. They had weekly chap- 
ter meetings in order to keep in 
touch. Instead of formal dinner, all 
the members ate dinner in 
someone's apartment or at a restau- 
rant. Not having a house brought 
the fraternity members closer to- 



by Trisha Benninga 

gether, Gibbs said. 

"In the past, there were so many 
people living together but not with 
the same goal," Gibbs said. "Now 
we all have the common goal of 
getting the house back. That's what 
we're all working for." 

To increase their membership, 
Gibbs said they implemented more 
membership development programs 
and invited speakers from the Uni- 
versity. They also changed their 
recruitment techniques. 

"It's not the house that we sell, 
it's the members that we sell," Gibbs 
said. 

Pruente said not having a house 
made the members work harder in 
recruiting new members. 

"We have to emphasize the 
members and not necessarily the 
structure of the house," he said. 
"We're forming rush teams instead 
ofjust rush chairmen, so everybody 
gets involved in meeting guys." 



380 & alpha kappa lambda 



ay e r 



Alpha Tau Omega 



kelly 




ii^l#l 



Hi#^ 





Bayer, Matthew Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Bechtel, Troy Shawnee 

Construction Science SR 

Bechtel, Ty Shawnee 

Horticulture SO 

Brueggemann, Jereme Shawnee 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Buell, Ryan Kansas City, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cansler, Jason Roeland Park 

General Studies SO 

Chamofr, Scott Salina 

Engineering FR 

Cherra, Richard Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Copeland, James Centralia 

Marketing SR 

Cordell, Aaron Colwich 

Agribusiness FR 

Cowan, Shane Rossville 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 
Crouch, Brad Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Culp, Aaron Goddard 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Dow, Daniel Overland Park 

Management JR 

Earnshaw, Damon Lenexa 

Management SR 

Eshelby, Matthew Overland Park 

Biology SO 

Farrar, Toad Milton 

Business Administration FR 

Ford, Cary Olathe 

Finance SR 

Freeman, Chris Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Fuciu, Gregory Kansas City, Mo. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Geyer, Douglas Mission 

Sociology JR 

Glenn, Christopher Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Greb, Kyle Wichita 

Medical Technology SO 

Horbaugh, Brian Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Hardin, Scott Wichita 

Management SR 

Hethcoat, Bryan Lansing 

Architecture JR 

Hurlbutt, Ryan Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Hyer, Christopher Olathe 

Marketing SR 

Kastanek, Jarrod Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Kelly, Christian Shawnee 

Environmental Design FR 



alpha tau omega f£ 381 



klovt 



Alpha Tau Omega 

Klover, Korey Manhattan 

Construction Science SR 

Koehn, Brian Moundridge j#" *™» .. 

Business Administration SO fe' : ■ 

Krannawitter, Jamie Grainfield • • -» «? 

Finance JR , 

Lakin, Todd Milford ->■ 

Industrial Engineering JR J ■ ^^^ 

Lauberth, Steve St. Louis, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 4r**"^fc& 

Lee, Chad Council Grove m §■ ^^ 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Locke, Bryan Manhattan '' - 

Business Administration JR 

Logan, Blake Wichita . _ 

Logan, Ryan Lenexa 

Engineering FR ' 'slifc 

Marvel, Jimmy Arkansas City / - ''5|f , 

Chemical Engineering FR fm 

Minton, Jay Wichita 

Biology SO :•.:;.. * ' 

Mitura, Mark Junction City ~* _ e ' "*" 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR I """, A ^ Jr 



miturJ 




*u 



A 




"We did it for the 
Copper Bowl and the 
success of the football 
team and tied it in with 
the Christmas spirit. " 

Steve Lauberth, 

senior in journalism and 

mass communications 



lpha Tau Omega fraternity mem- 
bers said they celebrated the holiday 
season with style. Christmas lights, 
parties, caroling 
and gift ex- 
changes were 
part of their cel- 
ebration. 

"We have a 
Christmas party 
every year called 
Tau Humbug," 
said Randall 
Newth, senior 
in pre-medi- 
cine. 

The week 
before the party 
the ATOs in- 
vited dates to a Christmas dinner. 



"We usually have two or three 
hot tubs and a disc jockey," said 
Damon Eamshaw, ATO president 
and senior in management. 

Everyone dressed in festive attire 
for the party, he said. Decorating the 
house was done on a volunteer basis. 

"A bunch of guys came back 
early from Thanksgiving break and 
helped decorate the house," 
Eamshaw said. 

The house's decorations were an 
important part for lifting spirits to 
celebrate the chapter's holiday sea- 
son. 

"We decorate our house big 
rime," Newth said. "We have a 
wildcat and a Christmas tree." 

The wildcat was the work of 
Steve Lauberth, senior injoumalism 



by Leigh Nevam 

and mass communications. Lauberth 
was an out-of-house member who 
designed a wildcat head on his house 
using Christmas lights, coat hangers 
and electrical tape. 

"They asked me to do one at the 
(ATO) house," Lauberth said. 
"We're spreading the wildcat spirit. 
We did it for the Copper Bowl and 
the success of the football team andi 
tied it in with the Christmas spirit." 

A picture of the house with the 
wildcat head was included in the 
ATO alumni newsletter to show 
how the ATOs helped spread the 
Christmas spirit. 

"We all get into it (the Christmas 
season)," Newth said. "Everybody 
went caroling, and we had a lot of 
fun." 



382 f£ alpha tau omega 



noritz 



Alpha Tau Omega 



yeomans 




Moritz, Scott Norton 

Business Administration FR 

Murphy, Sheldon Rossville 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Newth, Randall Overland Park 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Newth, Ryan Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Ohrt, Brian Lenexa 

Business Administration SO 

Palmer, Christopher .... Downers Grove, III. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Parisi, Michael Kansas City, Mo. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Pellow, Kirk Olathe 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Pfannenstiel, Michael Overland Park 

Civil Engineering FR 

Rader, Brian Leavenworth 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Radle, James Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Rhoades, John Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Robinson, Justin Centralia 

Business Administration FR 

Ruda, Mark Topeka 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Rueger, Scott Beattie 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Rumes, John ..Arlington Heights, III. 

Marketing SR 

Sanford, Svai Olathe 

Accounting JR 

Saunders, David Tonganoxie 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Schrag, Derek Moundridge 

Engineering FR 

Siebold, Jon Clay Center 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Sims, Herbert Olathe 

Construction Science FR 

Stack, Daniel Salina 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Stein, Joe Salina 

Construction Science SO 

Stipe, Christopher ....Overland Park 

Political Science SR 

Swanson, Steven Prairie Village 

Construction Science SR 

Taddiken, Scott Clay Center 

Business Administration FR 

Taylor, Kelly Prairie Village 

Psychology SO 

Thomas, Kelly Clay Center 

Construction Science FR 

Thornbrugh, Jeff Lamed 

Accounting JR 

Tuel, Joshua Slidell, La. 

Sociology SO 

Upshaw, Mark lola 

Sociology JR 

Walls, James Milford 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Warkentin, Duane Newton 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Wass de Czege, Matthew Fort Riley 

Business Administration SO 

Wilson, Chad El Dorado 

Finance JR 

Yeomans, Jonathan Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 




./>■'' *+ 



I he Alpha Tau 
Omega fraternity 
house is lit up to 
celebrate Christ- 
mas and the Cop- 
per Bowl. The 
wildcat sign was 
made by ATO 
member Steve 
Lauberth, senior 
in journalism and 
mass communica- 
tions, by using 
Christmas lights, 
coat hangers and 
electrical tape. 
(Photo by Vincent 
La Vergne) 



««**«« 



^ 



ackerman 



Alpha Xi Delta 




looking 
tacky in 

D 

Wrecked out in multicolored polyester 

clothing with butterfly collars, the 

wedding party and guests looked as 

though they had 

"ItS (the shotgun been attacked 

on their way to 

wedding) probably one the ceremony 

by a pack of 

of our better functions crazed Avon la - 

dies. This was 

because everyone actu- not an ordinar y 

^ wedding, but 

ally participates." J e , Alp u ha Xl 

• / 1 2 Deltas shotgun 

Melissa Norris, wedding, Oct. 

junior in human develop- 22 - 

ir -i , j- The shotgun 

ment and family studies ... b 

J y wedding was a 

function the Alpha Xis participated 

in each year with Sigma Alpha Ep- 

silon fraternity, said Melissa Norris, 

junior in human development and 

Ackerman, Kristy Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Alquist, Christine Clay Center 

Business Administration SR 

Anderson, Shelley Salina 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Anderson, Sherry Salina 

Pre-Pharmacy JR 

Bellman, Gretchen Haysville 

Art SO ^ 

Berry, Susan Overland Park 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Blackwell, Staci Larned 

Political Science SO 

Bock, Shannon Blair, Neb. WM ^p 

Art FR j f^ S 

Boyle, Tiffany Independence, Kan. fflm*. 

Business Administration SO 

Bradshaw, Allison Wichita 

Biology JR 



family studies. The students went to 
second-hand stores and bought old 
polyester clothes to wear. They also 
did unusual tricks with their hair and 
make-up, she said. 

"It's (the shotgun wedding) prob- 
ably one of our better functions 
because everyone actually partici- 
pates," Norris said. "Everybody 
wants to go because it's lots of fun." 

Five seniors were nominated to 
be the bride, and one was selected 
by a house vote. A groom was 
chosen from the SAE house. Three 
bridesmaids and three groomsmen 
were chosen, and two new mem- 
bers were selected to be flower girls 
who dropped potato chips as they 
walked up the aisle, said Sondra 
Sewell, senior in elementary edu- 
cation. 

After the Alpha Xis were dressed 



by Trisha Benning 

in their wedding attire, they went t 
Christopher O'Bryan's Pub & Gri 
before attending the wedding at tr. 
SAE house. 

"There were about 50 of 
dressed up in polyester," said Anneti 
Trecek, sophomore in business ac 
ministration. "There were peop 
down there who were greek wh 
knew (we had a shotgun wedding 
but there were older people wh 
didn't know if we were serious < 
not. They were all staring at us." 

The SAEs sponsored 
bachelorette party before the wee 
ding, with a reception and dam 
following the ceremony. Everyor 
had a great time, Norris said. 

"It helps relations betwee 
houses," she said, "and it helps yc 
meet a lot of people from oth 
houses." 




Brandy, Kristin Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Bruckner, Sarah Shawnee 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Burditt, Amy Topeka 

Dietetics SO 



384 % alpha xi delta 



irton 



Alpha XI Delta 




kowalczewski 

Burton, Molly McCook, Neb. 

Sociology JR 

Butner, Jennifer Shawnee 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Butts, Adrienne Wellington 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 

Catterson, Jennifer Chanute 

Fine Arts SO 

Cooper, Sarah Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Denning, Susan Manhattan 

Social Work SO 

Dettinger, Dina Overland Park 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Durando, Courtney Junction City 

Business Administration FR 

Eastep, Melissa Cherryvale 

Biology SO 

Francisco, Shanna Maize 

Psychology JR 

Glover, Holly Ottawa 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Greer, Katey Prairie Village 

Business Administration FR 

Grieshaber, Jenny Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Haas, Kristen Riley 

Pre-Pharmacy SO 

Habeck, Jennifer Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hague, Jenifer Manhattan 

Biology SO 

Hamilton, Anne leawood 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Hanel, Kasey Belleville 

Elementary Education SR 

Hayden, Arin Goodland 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Hayes, Christy Topeka 

Accounting JR 

Hess, Heather Lenexa 

Pre-Health Professions SO 

Hooper, Brandy Manhattan 

Social Work JR 

Hoops, Trista Byron, Neb. 

Marketing JR 

Houser, Debra Columbus, Kan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Humes, Tonia Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Johnson, Stephanie Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kelley, Kathleen Cedar Vale 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Kimble, Kate Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Klinkenberg, Shelli Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Kowalczewski, Suzan Mission 

Accounting SR 



1 hillip Roberts, 
junior in psychol- 
ogy, paints a wild- 
cat head on the 
basketball goal at 
the Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity in early 
fall. Roberts had 
also painted the 
same head inside 
the house. (Photo 
by Sarah Huerter) 



alpha xi delta ffc 385 



lackey 



Alpha XI Delta 



yeari 



Lackey, Tricia Topeka 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Liening, Nikki Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Lippoldt, Angela Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Luthi, Andrea Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Matney, Beverly Overland Park 

Political Science FR 

Mattison, Monica Salina 

Secondary Education FR 

McCann, Keri Lenexa 

Interior Design SO 

McGlinn, Melanie Tecumseh 

Apparel Design FR 

Meier, Alicia LaCrosse 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Meyer, Janelle Hiawatha 

Anthropology SR 

Mohr, Amy Belleville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Molitor, Ann Spivey 

Kinesiology JR 

Mountford, Kristin Colby 

Secondary Education JR 

Murphy, Mendt Olathe 

Human Ecology SO 

Nairn, Jennifer Great Bend 

Elementary Education SR 

Norris, Melissa Baldwin 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

O'Hara, Carrie Salina 

Social Work SR 

Petty, Amy Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Powell, Karyl Topeka 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Reed, Heather Olathe 

Elementary Education FR 

Ridder, Raquel Marienthal 

Accounting JR 

Roberts, Jennifer Beloit 

Sociology FR 

Ronsick, Laura Olathe 

English JR 

Ryan, Dana Manhattan 

Biology SO 

Sanders, Rachelle Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Schellhardt, Erin Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Schields, Tiffany Goodland 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Schott, Emily Topeka 

Sociology SR 

Seek, Janelle Hutchinson 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Sewell, Sondra Shawnee 

Elementary Education SR 

Shaver, Cindy Manhattan 

Elementary Education JR 

Silver, Jenae Burlingame 

Elementary Education SO 

Smith, Angela Topeka 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 
Snodgrass, Melissa Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

Stoerman, Katnerine Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Summers, Stephanie Junction City 

Business Administration SO 

Swedlund, Melany Topeka 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Turner, Erin Lenexa 

Biology SO 

Vaught, Angela Olathe 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Vogel, Sarah Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Wagner, Courtney Dodge City 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Wagner, Jennifer Dodge City 

Elementary Education JR 

Wall, Joanna Olathe 

Management JR 

Walsh, Kelly Olathe 

Pre-Occupational Therapy JR 

Walton, Natalie Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Wiegert, Holly Manhattan 

Psychology FR 

Wintz, Jennifer Leawood 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Yeary, Amy Beloit 

Pre-Nursing FR 




386 



% alpha xi delta 



ill 



en 



Beta Sigma Psi 



frieling 




Allen, Matthew Smith Center 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Area, Kyle Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Beier, Bradley Clifton 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Beier, Brian Clifton 

Business Administration SO 



Beier, Matthew Clifton 

Food Science JR 

Bunker, Matthew Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Cook, Cory Meade 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Corey, Ryan Pappillion, Neb. 

Civil Engineering SR 



Davis, Jason Kansas City, Mo. 

Geology JR 

Denton, John Waterville 

Fine Arts SO 

Fetters, David Smith Center 

Engineering JR 

Frieling, Wayne Smith Center 

Business Administration SO 




Ik • 





As Brian Hesse, 
junior in political 
science, rappels 
"Australian-style" 
toward Matt 
Pinkstaff, sopho- 
more in environ- 
mental design, 
Karen Wessel, 
sophomore in 
psychology (top), 
watches at the 
control tower at 
Tuttle Creek State 
Park. Australian- 
style rappelling re- 
ferred to the par- 
allel-to-the- 
ground motion in 
which the rap- 
peller moved. The 
three took advan- 
tage of the last 
summer weekend 
and took turns 
climbing. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



beta sigma psi fe 387 



r ood 



Beta Sigma Psi 




Good, Mark Manhattan 

Gerontology JR 

Green, Stephen Emporia 

Secondary Education SR 

Hjetland, Scott Topeka 

Feed Science Management JR 

Kaicy, Frank Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

Kuhn, Jeffrey Topeka 

Pre-Pharmocy JR 

Matthews, Mitchell Salina 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Myers, Greg Bendena 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Reith, Daniel Clifton 

Civil Engineering JR 

Ricker, Mark Raymond 

Agribusiness SR 

Ricker, Ryan Raymond 

Business Administration FR 

Schneider, James Sabetha 

Geology SR 

Trawny, Justin Salina 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Trawny, London Salina 

Pre-Law FR 

Weeks, Shawn Salina 

Management SR 

Wolters, Joshua Atwood 

Agricultural Engineering SO 



B 



new 



"The biggest thing 
we've focused on this 
year was making plans 
for the remodeling to 
begin next year. " 

Greg Myers, 

senior in mechanical 

engineering 



eta Sigma Psi members sponsored a 
$350,000 fund-raising campaign, 
"Remoldeling 
for Success," to 
fund their 
house's renova- 
tions. 

"The biggest 
thing we've fo- 
cused on this 
year was mak- 
ing plans for the 
remodeling to 
begin next 
year," said Greg 
Myers, Beta Sig 
president and 
senior in mechanical engineering. 



"We're looking at this as an oppor- 
tunity for increasing the success of 
the chapter." 

Alumni decided in early Sep- 
tember to renovate the house, which 
was the only Lutheran fraternity 
chapter in Kansas. The remodeling 
was scheduled to begin during sum- 
mer 1994, Myers said. 

Mark Good, junior in gerontol- 
ogy, said the chapter's alumni were 
enthusiastic about funding the reno- 
vations. 

"Our house is now 30 years old, 
so it was time to make some neces- 
sary changes," Good said. "The 
alumni are usually pretty eager to 
tackle big jobs such as this, but 



by Chad Harris 

current members need to fund the 
little things." 

The renovations included up- 
grading some of the older parts of 
the house including the guest room 
and kitchen area, said LaNell Harris, 
Beta Sig housemom. 

The Beta Sigs looked forward to 
seeing the house after the renova- 
tions and thought the remodeling 
would be used to their advantage, 
Good said. 

"This (remodeling) will be a real 
boost for the house, " he said. ' 'We're 
at 50 members now and looking to 
increase that (number). We hope 
the remodeling goes well and that 
LaNell stays with us awhile." 



388 % beta sigma psi 



antes 



Beta Theta Pi 



o b iorah 






**J| % .Hi * *)f^ . f 

I 

4 if 4 M&ki* MiM 

» ^ % m 1 *■' 








Lonker, Bobbie Housemother 

Ames, Robert Fort Collins, Colo. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Anderson, James Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Baker, J. Wade El Dorado 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Baker, Justin El Dorado 

Secondary Education SO 

Bergquist, Bryan McCraclcen 

Animal Science SR 

Bingham, Scott Lake Quivira 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Bork, Reid Lawrence 

Modern Languages SR 

Brammer, J. Aaron Wichita 

Management SR 

Bultena, Michael Lenexa 

Philosophy SO 

Chavey , Edward Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Clutter, Cory Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Conklin III, Kenneth Topeka 

Biology SO 

Conrad, Chris Timken 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Counts, Jim St. Joseph, Mo. 

Environmental Design JR 

Davis, Andrew Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Dean, Alex Wichita 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Dean, Evan Tonganoxie 

Pre-Oplometry FR 

Dean, R. Thomas Tonganoxie 

Pre-Law JR 

Doan, Greg El Dorado 

Engineering FR 

Dunlap, Shep Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Forsyth, Matthew Topeka 

Music Education SO 

Green, Adam Lawrence 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Haake, Stephen Leawood 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Haney, Bernie Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Hendrixson, Darin Garden City 

Architecture FR 

Higgins, Jason Lenexa 

Management SR 

Hoover, Kyle Bedford, Texas 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Jilg, Kirk El Dorado 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Johnson, Ryan Spring Hill 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Johnston, Lonnie Olathe 

Marketing JR 

Jones, Motthew LaCrosse 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Kanak, Jason Grant City, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Kasner, Kris Ashland 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Key, Bryan Gladstone, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Kooser, Robert Derby 

Kinesiology JR 

Krug, Brett Garden City 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Loriaux, Ryan Lenexa 

Accounting JR 

Nies, Aaron Kansas City, Kan. 

Interior Architecture SO 

Obiorah, Ifechukwu Topeka 

Pre-Law FR 



beta theta pi ffc 389 



peter son 

Peterson, Brandy Clifton 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Peterson, Bronz Clifton 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Pfannestiel, Andrew Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Reilly, Michael Wichita 

Engineering FR 

Reynolds, Sean Lenexa 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Roberts, Phil Beloit 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Ryan, Dennis Kansas City, Mo. 

Architecture FR 

Sadrakula, Michael Edwardsville 

Civil Engineering SO 

Sanchez, Marcus Kansas City, Kan. 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Sanders, Scott Eureka 

Political Science JR 

Schwarfzkopf, Jeff Salina 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Shelor, Matthew Minneola 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Shepard, Paul Lenexa 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Shield, Christopher Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Simms, Sean Blue Springs, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SO 

Smith, Brian Peabody 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Stenberg, Eric Clyde 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Suelter, Travis Lincoln, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Swanson, Thomas Shawnee 

Biology JR 

Swieton, Jeffrey Kansas City, Kan. 

Construction Science FR 

Tenpenny, Scot Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Ward, Brian Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Williams, Travis. Lincoln, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Williams, Troy Lincoln, Kan. 

Feed Science Management SR 



Beta Theta Pi 



Wl 



illia 



ms 








fV ft) 

ftf\ O ft) 









^^Aiw^v/A 



pressure 
to 



w 




inning competitive sports was a Beta 
Theta Pi tradition. 

The Betas had won the Intramu- 
ral Championship 26 times since 
1 950. They captured the 1 993 cham- 
pionship, their first in eight years. 
"Intramurals 
are something 
we enjoy," said 
Brian Ward, 
Beta president 
and senior in in- 
dustrial engi- 
neering. "They 
are a form of 
personal devel- 
opment. Sports 
develop team- 
work and a competitive nature." 

The Betas were serious about 
winning. 

"There is pressure from alumni 
to take the championship," Ward 
said, "but it's just always fun to 



"There is no sport 
that we aren't 
competitive in. " 

Brian Ward, 

senior in industrial 

engineering 



Emphasizing all sports was the 
Betas' key to success. 

"There is no sport that we aren't 
competitive in," Ward said. "We 
have good balance. Not only do we 
emphasize team sports, we also do 
well in individual sports like hand- 
ball, racquetball and cross country." 

Members were encouraged to 
participate in intramurals when they 
first joined the house. 

"We introduce new members to 
sports they have never had the op- 
portunity to play before," Ward 
said. "It's (competingin intramurals) 
a priority of the house." 

Having members compete in 
intramurals was important to the 
chapter, and many Betas partici- 
pated throughout their college years . 

"We try to get everyone in- 
volved in intramurals," said Jason 
Higgins, senior in business admin- 
istration. ' 'We put pressure on mem- 
bers to go to practice." 



by Natalie Hulse 

Many Betas competed in sports 
they had participated in during high 
school, but some members learned 
new sports. 

" I competed in volleyball, which 
I began playing my sophomore year 
in high school, " said Sean Reynolds, 
freshman in pre-veterinary medi- 
cine. "I learned how to play from 
girls on the team. I also competed in 
doubles racquetball, which I re- 
cently learned to play." 

Although the members placed 
importance on intramurals, they also 
balanced their time with studying. 

"We really take pride in 
intramurals," Higgins said, "but we 
put academics before sports." 

Intramurals served as a break from 
studying, Reynolds said. 

"Sports are a good way to relieve 
the stress and tension of school," he 
said. "They are a lot of fun — just 
good, clean competition between 
us and other fraternities." 



390 % beta theta pi 



artman 



Chi Omega 



frisby 

Artman, Tammy Shawnee 

Interior Design SO 

Aupperle, Kimberly Lenexa 

Psychology FR 

Bacon, Jodi Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Barber, Amy Shawnee 

Secondary Education JR 

Biele, Heather Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Blickenstaft, Julie Garden City 

Elementary Education FR 

Brown, Chrissie Leawood 

Psychology FR 

By rum, Shannon Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Claeys, Jana Salina 

Fine Arts SO 

Clements, Vickie Shawnee Mission 

Human Dev. & Family Studies FR 

Corey, Marci Hutchinson 

Theater SR 

Courtney, Christine Wichita 

Environmental Design FR 

Cowan, Bridget Leawood 

Kinesiology SO 

Creager, Carrie Garden City 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Crosby, Carie Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Cugno, Leslie Overland Park 

Sociology JR 

Culbertson, Carrie ....Overland Park 

Psychology SR 

Davidson, Dana Leawood 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Davis, Cindy Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Davis, Lindsay Leawood 

Arts and Sciences SO 

DeFeo, Heidi Fairway 

Elementary Education SO 

DeHart, Kim Lenexa 

Psychology FR 

Del Popolo, Rorry Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
DeScioli, Michele Kingwood, Texas 

Business Administration SO 

Dickey, Natalie Shownee 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Dreiling, Julie Mission 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Eddy, Laura Mission Hills 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Evans, Cora Halstead 

Environmental Design FR 

Fregon, Nickoel Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Frisby, Nicole Merriam 

Elementary Education FR 





llands raise after 
a team wins an 
event at Derby 
Days 1993. The 
event took place 
at Manhattan 
City Park and was 
the culmination of 
a week full of ac- 
tivities including a 
volleyball tourna- 
ment, dance, ban- 
ner competition 
and spirit contest. 
Nine sororities 
competed and the 
Chi Omegas 
placed first over- 
all. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



chi omega ffc 391 



funs ton 



Chi Omega 



scherzer 



Funston, Angie Abilene 

Business Administration FR 

Gibbs, Mindi Augusta 

Marketing JR 

Graber, Amy Kingman 

Elementary Education SO 

Hanes, Sacha Fairfax, Va. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Hanna, Amy Prairie Village 

Interior Design JR 

Hansen, Felicia Shawnee 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Hanson, Amanda Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Haul, Jennifer Lake Quivira 

Marketing SR 

Hedstrom, Angela Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Hixon, Teryl Dodge City 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Hjetland, Heather Topeka 

Agricultural Journalism FR 

Holle, Laurie Manhattan 

Music Education JR 

Horn, Melissa Bird City 

Business Administration FR 

Hosteller, Niki Harper 

Accounting JR 

Hunt, Tara Shawnee 

Psychology FR 

Hurst, Amanda Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Isaacson, Shannon Goddard 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Jacobs, Wendy Norton 

Sociology JR 

Joyner, Elizabeth St. Louis, Mo. 

Leisure Studies SO 

Kippes, Tammi Victoria 

Elementary Education JR 

Knapple, Mari Wichita 

Pre-Law FR 

Knedlik, Heather Greenleaf 

Psychology FR 

Knowles, Ketlie El Dorado 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Kopp, Sheila Fairview 

Food & Nutrition— Exercise Sci. SR 

Kueffer, Bobbi California, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Levell, Carey Louisburg 

Sociology FR 

Little, Mary Topeka 

Political Science FR 

Manion, Keely Kansas City, Mo. 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Mario, Katie Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Marr, Tiffany Lenexa 

Pre-Occupational Therapy FR 

Mcllvain, Christy Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Mills, Kaycee Edwardsville 

Pre-Law FR 

Montague, Shannon Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Moss, Lesley Hoxie 

Secondary Education JR 

Mueller, Amanda Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mueller, Jennifer Lawrence 

Management SR 

Muggy, Kara Lawrence 

Dietetics SR 

Palmer, Jenny Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Perry, Christine Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Radebough, Nancy Wichita 

Biochemistry FR 

Ralph, Jamie Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Randall, Jill Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Randies, Kathleen Olathe 

Engineering FR 

Reilly, Kelly Topeka 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Richter, Lori Hanover 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Ridgway, Melissa Omaha, Neb. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Robison, Cari Salina 

Psychology FR 

Scherzer, Nichole Stilwell 

Elementary Education SO 




392 fr ch i omega 



Chi Omega 



will 



lams 



working 
with 

w 




hen tension ran high, members of 
Chi Omega sorority relieved stress. 

"During finals week, we like to 
take a break and have a little fun with 
a talent show," said Chrisy Perry, 
junior in pre-physical therapy. 

The talent night included lip- 
syncing groups and similar acts. 

Homecoming week offered ac- 
tivities the whole house participated 
in, including a skit and a body- 
building routine. Chi O's said they 
were pleased with their second- 
place overall finish. 

"We had a lot of fun and got 
along well with the Sigma Chis and 
the TKEs," Perry said. 

Their interaction with fraterni- 
ties did not end with Homecoming. 
The Christmas season presented an 
opportunity to help children. 



"The Chi O's sponsored a Christ- 
mas party with the Lambda Chis," 
said Julie Dreiling, junior in human 
development and family studies. 
"The party involved kids from Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters." 

A Lambda Chi member dressed 
up as Santa Claus and presents were 
given to the children. 

"Each year the Lambda Chis spon- 
sor this activity," she said. "This year 
they picked us to do it with them." 

Christmas also brought the house 
closer together. 

"We all meet at the house to 
decorate," Dreiling said. "We also 
go pick out a Christmas tree." 

The members had a variety of 
interests. 

"The variety makes a real diverse 
group," said Jennifer Mueller, Chi 




by Sarah Kallenbach 

O president and senior in manage- 
ment. "There is a lot of people to 
interact with." 

To interact "Were open to friend- 

with people out- J J 

^^ ^° use ' ships in other sororities 

the Chi O s in- ■* 

T e , C j. toa and elsewhere on 

formal dinner 

called Owl and » 

Pal campus. 

"This (acriv- Sacha Hanes, 

/ glves , us a senior in journalism and 

chance to show J 

other, what we mass communications 

do as a chapter," 

said Sacha Hanes, senior in journal- 
ism and mass communications. 
"We're open to friendships in other 
sororities and elsewhere on cam- 
pus." 

Schmutz, Stephanie Abilene 

Sociology JR 

Schrag, Jennifer Hutchinson 

Anthropology SR 

Schumann, Sharon Manhattan 

Interior Design FR 

Smith, Stephanie Stark 

Kinesiology JR 

Steadman, Tomaro Colwich 

Elementary Education SR 

Stirewalt, Kristie Chanute 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 
Stirewolt, Michelle Chanute 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 
Swafford, Kimberly Topeka 

English SO 

Taylor, Jill Syracuse, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Tuel, Angela Slidell, La. 

Business Administration SO 

Voelker, Shannon Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Waugh, Lisa Lenexa 

Management JR 

Weir, Stacey Atwater, Calif. 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Wells, Melissa Lenexa 

Accounting JR 

Wendling, Lora Topeka 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 



chi 



omega f£ 393 



alford 



Delta Chi 



pa u Is en 



Brightman, Dr. Alan Adviser 

Alford, Trice Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Alley, Mark Olathe 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Buslamante, Adrian Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 



Carmody, James Mt. Home AFB, Idaho 

Civil Engineering JR 

Cowell, Jeremy Burlington, Vt. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Cox, Robert Merriam 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Daugharthy, Jon Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 



Demaree, Jim Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Dichiser, Michael Olathe 

Computer Science SR 

Donaldson, Christopher ... Prairie Village 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Fleener, Robert Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



Funk, Bradley Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Hammons, Daniel Newton 

Environmental Design SO 

Harlow, Jeff Satanta 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Harriman, Charles Cnerryvale 

History SR 



Hilliard, James Herington 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Jones, Brent Littleton, Colo. 

Geography SO 

Liang, Jeff Independence, Mo. 

Microbiology SR 

Mamaril, Alex O'Fallon, III. 

Management SR 



Mein, Thomas Liberal 

Marketing SR 

Miller, Brent Wichita 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Morland, John Girard 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Paulsen, Ted Shawnee 

Chemical Engineering SO 




&A tA 




394 f£ delta chi 



erry 



Delta Chi 



zey 



\ 



% 



I . 



ittl dsMAlto 




i 







Perry, Craig Olathe 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Rasmussen, Corey Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Rasmussen, Eric Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Rasmussen, Todd Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Reigelsberger, Paul Mendon, Mo. 

Human Ecology & Mass Comm. JR 

Schaaf, Kendall Shawnee 

Biochemistry JR 

Schoenthaler, Chad Ellis 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Schutzler, Jeffrey Westlake, Ohio 

Environmental Design JR 

Shipley, John Paola 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Smith, Aaron Olathe 

Park Resources Management SR 

Sumners, Nathan Manhattan 

Engineering FR 

Tammen, Kyle Burrton 

Secondary Education SR 

Titsworth, Patrick Burlingame 

Agribusiness JR 

Vossenkemper, Gregory .. St. Charles, Mo. 
Architectural Engineering SR 

Zey, Hugh Kansas City, Kan. 

Chemical Engineering SO 



F 




rom participating in Homecoming 
to trying to find a house, Delta Chi 
members worked to establish a strong 
base for their chapter. 

The fraternity's involvement in 
Homecoming was a first for the 
colony, said Kurt Schultz, 
chapterhood chairman and junior 
in architecture. 

"Our participation in Homecom- 
ing with AKL (Alpha Kappa Lambda) 
and Sigma Kappa was an experience 
everyone enjoyed," Schultzsaid. "For 
the Delta Chi members, it was some- 
thing we could call our own; our first 
Homecoming." 

Members of Delta Chi partici- 
pated in their second year at the 
University after a 14-year absence. 
They said they wanted to establish 
traditions and find a home. The 
search for a house for the 1994 



school year was a main priority of all 
the members, said Adrian 
Bustamante, housing committee 
chairman and sophomore in pre- 
veterinary medicine. 

"We've got three leads so far, but 
real estate in Manhattan is pretty 
limited for us right now," 
Bustamante said. "If you were to ask 
almost any Delta Chi member what 
the biggest goal of the fraternity was, 
he'd probably say to find a house." 

Getting the Delta Chi National 
Chapter to accept K-State's colony 
for chapterhood was another main 
priority, said Chris Donaldson, Delta 
Chi president and senior in me- 
chanical engineering. 

"Our biggest goal is to get na- 
tionals to accept us for chapterhood. 
To do this, we need a petition sent 
to nationals proving our 



by Chad Harris 

worth," Donaldson said. "If they 
accept it, then 
Interfraternity 
Council at K- 
State will accept 
it, and we're of- 
ficially a house." 

Working to 
achieve the 
chapter's goals 
was one of the 
reasons Busta- 
mante joined 
Delta Chi. 

"The new- 
ness of the fra- 



"Ifyou were to ask 
almost any Delta Chi 
member what the big- 
gest goal of the fraternity 
was, hed probably say to 
find a house. " 



ternity, along 
with the chal- 
lenge of being 

able to charter our destiny and con- 
trol our fate, is what attracted me to 
Delta Chi," he said. 



Adrian Bustamante, 

sophomore in pre-veterinary 

medicine 



delta chi % 395 



alexander 



Delta Delta Delta 



fa 



rne 



Alexander, Carrie Leavenworth 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Alexander, Kristin Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Alford, Shannon Ulysses 

Agricultural Economics FR 

Andrews, Kelli Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences FR 

AuCoin, Dena Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Aust, Aimee Spring Hill 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Baird, Jill Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Basore, Susannah Bentley 

Dietetics SR 

Bleczinski, Lisa Lenexa 

Geography SR 

Bleything, Allison Lenexa 

Accounting SR 

Bock, Alicia Olathe 

Business Administration JR 

Boos, Jennifer Hiawatha 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Brown, Marisa Wichita 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Brungardt, Kristin Salina 

Accounting SR 

Buckner, Tamme Littleton, Colo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm, JR 

Burgett, Michele Hutchinson 

Marketing JR 

Buyle, Kathleen Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Carlson, Casey Solomon 

Political Science FR 

Chaffin, Melanie Goodland 

Business Administration SO 

Changho, Christine Leawood 

Anthropology SR 

Cheatham, Jennifer Edmond, Okla. 

Elementary Education FR 

Chilen, Brooke Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Chrystal, Deborah Belleville 

Business Administration SO 

Cillessen, Kami Overland Park 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Cotte, Sarah Emporia 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cramer, Katy Wichita 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Creamer, Mary Stilwell 

Elementary Education SO 

Davey, Misty Shawnee 

Microbiology SO 

Dean, Celeste Hugoton 

Business Administration SO 

Dinkel, Annie Overland Park 

Kinesiology SR 

Downard, Alison Eureka 

Biology FR 

DuBois, Jill Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Dudley, Christy Edwardsville 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Eilers, Joey Salina 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Farney, Jenny Kiowa 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 




396 jfc delta delta delta 



Hint 



Delia Delta Delta 



karczews k i 




Flint, Lori Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Forge, Jamie Atchison 

Modern Languages JR 

Gast, Karen Olathe 

Biology FR 

Ginie, Kerry Olathe 

English SO 

Graber, Brooke Ulysses 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Grantham, Amy Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Graves, Christy Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Gudenkauf, Anne Overlond Park 

Interior Design JR 

Hall, Melissa House Springs, Mo 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Hammel, Kristen Clay Center 

Secondary Education JR 

Hargreaves, Monica Solomon 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Harrison, Laura Nickerson 

Fine Arts JR 

Hayden, Lori Quivira Lake 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Henry, Amanda Longford 

Pre-Respiratory Therapy FR 

Hill, Holly Emporia 

Elementary Education FR 

Hillman, Julie Lenexa 

rood & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
Hlasney, Jenika Emporia 

Business Administration FR 

Howard, Laura Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Humphrey, Rachel Kiowa 

Medical Technology SO 

Jelfery, Holly Lenexa 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Jewell, Jennifer Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Johnson, Christie Wichita 

Microbiology SR 

Johnson, Kristen Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Karczewski, Beth Kansas City, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



w 



alternative 
form of 




by Renee Martin 



ith hundreds of tye-died T-shirts 
and three alternative bands, the Delta 
Delta Delta sorority sponsored a 
new philanthropy Oct. 1 . 

Deltapalooza, a concert at Me- 
morial Stadium, was chosen to re- 
place Jail-n-Bail, their original phi- 
lanthropy, because it followed the 
chapter's new alcohol policy and 
reached a more diverse crowd, mem- 
bers said. 

"I thought a concert would be a 
good, non-competitive way for 
greeks and non-greeks to join to- 
gether and have a good time," said 
Whitney Myers, philanthropy chair- 
man and junior in finance. 

The college bands Salty Iguanas, 
Waxed Tadpoles and Turquoise Sol 
performed. 

"We chose the bands because 
they are popular within the Man- 
hattan and Lawrence areas," said 



Kerry Ginie, sophomore in English. 
"Waxed Tadpoles are good, and 
Salty Iguanas always draws a crowd 
in Manhattan. We wanted Tur- 
quoise Sol because they are popular 
in Lawrence." 

Because it was a first-year philan- 
thropy, the sorority worked hard to 
advertise the event. 

"We put a lot of fliers around 
campus and the community," Ginie 
said. "We also had a table outside the 
Union with a microphone and tried 
to get people to come buy tickets. 
We even made passers-by model 
T-shirts. It was hilarious." 

Money was raised by selling tick- 
ets that cost $5 before the concert 
and $7 at the door. Local vendors 
made donations and sold their food 
and merchandise at the concert. T- 
shirts tie-dyed by chapter members 
were also sold. The chapter raised 



more than $1,000 for St. Jude's 
Children's Cancer Research. 

"For a first-year philanthropy, 
this was a big success because we 
more than broke even — we made 
money," Myers said. 

The members 
planned to make 
the concert an 
annual event. 
Jamie Jacobs, se- 
nior in elemen- 
tary education, 
said she hoped at- 
tendance would 
increase through- 
out the years. 

"Deltapalooza 
will take a few 
years to make a name for itself," 
Jacobs said. "However, for a first- 
year philanthropy, I thought it was 
excellent." 



"For a first-year 
philanthropy, I thought 
it (Deltapalooza) was 
excellent. " 

Jamie Jacobs, 

senior in elementary 

education 



delta delta delta % 397 



'erscnen 



Delta Delta Delta 



Kerschen, Julie Cunningham 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Knight, Kristin Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Korsak, Kerry Emporia 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Krasnoff, Jill Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Kwiatkowski, Mary Lenexa 

Life Sciences JR 

Landis, Danielle Wichita 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Liston, Darci Overland Park 

Early Childhood Education JR 

long, Kristen Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Mamminga, Sigrid Hutchinson 

Business Administration FR 

Markley, Angela Lenexa 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Marsee, Tricia Westweod 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Martin, Renee Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Mills, Renee Hugoton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Moessner, Melissa Manhattan 

Nutritional Sciences SR 

Moriarty, Kerry St. Louis, Mo. 

Speech Path. & Audiology SO 

Moritz, Angela Fairway 

Kinesiology SR 

Moritz, Lee Fairway 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Mueller, Christie Hiawatha 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Myers, Whitney Mission Hills 

Finance JR 

Nass, Mary Ellen Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Nigus, Stacy Hiawatha 

Special Education JR 

Oard, Amy Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Oetting, Michelle Manhattan 

Dietetics SR 

Oglesby, Lisa Olathe 

Community Health & Nutrition FR 



Delta Delta Del- 
ta sorority sisters 
Ashley Fallin, 
sophomore in ap- 
parel and textile 
marketing, and 
Jamie VanHecke, 
sophomore in arts 
and sciences, talk 
at the Tri-Delt 
philanthropy, 
Deltapalooza, at 
Memorial Sta- 
dium. Deltapa- 
looza consisted of 
three bands play- 
ing in the late af- 
ternoon and into 
the night. The 
philanthropy 
raised $1,000 for 
St. Jude Cancer 
Reasearch. (Photo 
by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



398 ffc delta delta delta 




oil 



er 



Delta Delta Delta 




^rvrlJ 




yunk 

Oiler, Ashley Wichita 

Arts ana Sciences SO 

Premer, Faye Hutchinson 

Environmental Design FR 

Prinz, Jennifer Westmoreland 

Biology JR 

Pruitt, Alycia Victoria 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Reynolds, Ashley Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Rose, Angie Buhler 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Ryel, Courtney Wichita 

Human Dev, & Family Studies JR 

Scanlon, Heather .... Lake Winnebago, Mo. 

Elementary Education JR 

Schetter, Melissa Littleton, Colo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Sheehan, Marybeth Lenexa 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Shockey, Diane Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Sim, Stephanie Lenexa 

Accounting JR 

Smith, Jennifer Overland Park 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Sosna, Kristin Shawnee 

Elementary Education JR 

Spire, Lyndsay Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Strain, Kelly Parker, Colo. 

Interior Design SO 

Suttle, Christy Salina 

Secondary Education SR 

Thayer, Jenee Abilene 

Pre-Opfometry FR 

Thompson, Judith Medicine Lodge 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Thompson, Kim Medicine Lodge 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Tomlin, Shari Shawnee 

Elementary Education SR 

Trecek, Terie Concordia 

Human Ecology JR 

Tweito, Amanda Hutchinson 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Urbom, Amanda Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Van Hecke, Jamie Roeland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Vidricksen, Heather Salina 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Voorhes, Amy Roeland Park 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Wallace, Darby Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Walrod, Tammy Fulton 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Warren, Ashley Salina 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Washington, Rachel Olathe 

Biology SO 

Watkins, Diane Topeka 

Secondary Education FR 

White, Sarah Fort Leavenworth 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Wiseman, Carrie Wellsville 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Wolfe, Tiffany Bentley 

Interior Design FR 

Yunk, Carey Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine FR 



delta delta delta ffc 399 



artzer 

Copp, Jane Housemother 

Artzer, Brad Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Artzer, Brian Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SR „ ^ 

Augustine, Kelly Wichita 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Augustine, Michael Wichita 

Finance SR 

Carlon, Zachariah Mulvane 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Carney, Patrick Prairie Village 

Political Science JR 

Clifford, Mathew Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Cole, Bryan Lenexa 

Pre-Law JR 

Dalrymple, David Topeka 

Management SR 

Dibble, Jay .Prairie Village ?m M 

Management SR Z, j9| 

Diederich, David Greenleaf ^^MHri «H : 

Elementary Education SO i HP Jb JM 

Edwards, William Sterling 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Eppenbach, Todd Fairbury, Neb. 

Environmental Design JR 

Fine, Robert Littleton, Colo. 

Construction Science JR 

Fink, Arthur Alta Vista 

Biochemistry FR 

Flanigan, Christopher Peck 

Nuclear Engineering FR 

Franzese, Pietro Fort Riley 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Freeman, Heath Wellington 

Fine Arts FR 

Gugler, Christopher Wichita 

Environmental Design SO 

Gust, Tim Coffeyville 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Hart, Kelley Pittsburg 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Henry, Christopher Robinson Ay 

Agricultural Engineering JR iSllllli 

Hinshaw, Jason Stanley '" _i£& »■ "'* 

Sociology FR IEHhY ■ jH 

Hinshaw, Kevin Benton 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Hoover, Jason McPherson 

Business Administration FR 

Hoppe, Christian St. Joseph, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Huster, Thomas St. Charles, Mo. ' -Jjj 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Iseman, Chad Waverly 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Jones, Christopher Bellevue, Neb. 

Environmental Design SO ... % 

«:! 

Kennedy, Todd Lebanon, Kan. 

Secondary Education JR 

Klenke, Kyle St. John 

Computer Science FR 

Langley, Scott Salina 

Business Administration FR , -J-~^ 

Lee, Brian Overland Park - >/ 

Mechanical Engineering SR i J' 

Linck, Kim Everest j*£h "^ 

Business Administration SO 'Sam iHk % 

Unk, Bnan Bethlehem, Pa H^F^ 

Secondary Education JR HK'flHk 

Long, Corey Hamilton 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Losey, Troy Grinnell jp| Bh 

Arts and Sciences FR f^^^Km 

Loyd, Matthew Hiawatha \» -msjmf 

Pre-Medicine FR * W& 

Lull, Andy Smith Center ~_ JL 

Mechanical Engineering JR ^i)f* 

Miller, Shawn Topeka 

Agribusiness JR ** 

Minnion, Matt Clay Center '% 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR \ $jh' 1 

A ■',' \ 1 

Nelson, Brandon Olothe 

Environmental Design SO 

Nelson, Christopher McPherson 

Economics SR 

Nelson, Noel McPherson 

Finance SR 

Ott, Daniel Junction City i- -Jj 

Nuclear Engineering SO "J 

Payne, Chris Topeka J^ m* 

Elementary Education SR j^& ~ 

Potts, Mike St. Joseph, Mo. Bk Ik 

Environmental Design FR BVliifik 



Delta Sigma Phi 



pott 




fcHkfe 



ii^ttfe 








%tkh &kM 



* Hi* AlH\ 




400 % delta s i g m a phi 



purinton 



Delta Sigma Phi 




wyss 

Purinton, Troy WaKeeney 

Mathematics SO 

Reilly, Patrick Wichita 

Accounting JR 

Rieke, Daryl Beatrice, Neb. 

Milling Science & Mngl. SR 

Scarlett, Brian Valley Falls 

Business Administration FR 

Schubert, Travis ..Jefferson City, Mo. 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Schuster, James Washington 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 

Seger, Richard Coffeyville 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Shipps, Kyle Dodge City 

Sociology SR 

Shomberg, Christian Wichita 

Construction Science JR 

Snyder, Kris Winfield 

Environmental Design FR 

Storks, David Wichita 

Park Resource Management SR 
Stidman, Eric Joplin, Mo. 

Finance JR 

Strickland, Robert Littleton, Colo. 

Architecture SO 

Thieme, Alan Wetmore 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Turner, Shawn Waverly 

Civil Engineering SO 

Williamson, Thomas Salina 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Wright, Dennis Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Wyss, Mark Salina 

Finance SR 



WWh 



hittingfor 




hen Delta Sigma Phi fraternity mem- 
bers were looking for a summer 
service project, they wanted to in- 
volve area children. They decided 
to use their athletic abilities and 
teach baseball skills to Manhattan's 
youth. 

"Delta Sigma Phi sponsors a base- 
ball team each summer," said Brian 
Link, junior in secondary educa- 
tion. "We usually work with a team 
made up of 12-year-old boys." 

The team was part of the Biscuit 
I baseball league for boys sponsored 
by the Manhattan Parks and Recre- 
ation Department. The Delta Sigs 
who lived in Manhattan during the 
summer volunteered to coach the 
team. 



"It is really fun for the guys who 
actually participate and sponsor the 
team," said Daryl Rieke, senior in 
milling science and management. 

The Delta Sigs began sponsor- 
ing the team about six or seven 
years ago, Pvieke said. They de- 
cided to sponsor a youth baseball 
team because it was a way to keep 
children involved in community 
activities. 

"There is a lot of need for activi- 
ties for kids in the summer around 
here," he said. "The team is filling a 
void for a lot of them." 

The team played two exhibition 
games and eight regular-season 
games that led to a season-ending 
tournament. The games usually took 



by Trisha Benninga 

place at Northview Park. 

Rieke was an assistant coach for 
the 1992 team and the coach of the 
1993 team. He lived in Manhattan 
the past two 
summers to take 
classes and 
work, so he de- 
cided to volun- 
teer his time. 
Working with 
children made 
coaching 
worthwhile, 
Rieke said. 

"It (coaching) was a pretty re- 
warding experience," he said. "It 
was challenging. They are all 12 
years old and full of life." 



"It was challenging. 
They are all 12 years old 
and full of life." 

Daryl Rieke, 

senior in milling science 

and management 



delta sigma phi 4s 401 



all 



e n 



Delta Tau Delta 



nunn. 



Hicks, Margaret Housemother 

Allen, Jason Hanston 

Business Administration JR 

Balthrop, Jeff Peabody 

Political Science JR 

Barkley, Eric .....Hutchinson 

Sociology SR 

Beninga, Jason Topeka 

Environmental Science JR 

Debiasse, Josh Salina 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Dugan, Craig Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Ellet, Ted El Dorado 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Fornshell, Jason Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gehring, Brian Elkhart, Ind. 

Business Administration SR 

Hall, Drew Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Haneberg, Marc Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Heldenbrand, Justin Kingman 

Business Administration FR 

Hohl, Steven Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Jilka, Ryan Boynton Beach, Fla. 

Elementary Education JR 

Johnston, Jamey Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Kanitz, Corey Wichita 

Wildlife Conservation JR 

Koons, Phil Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

lehr, Sean Wichita 

Horticulture JR 

Loehr, Steven Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Meirowsky, Mike Wichita 

Business Administration FR 

Morris, John Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Nicholson, John Wichita 

English SR 

Nunns, Brandon Hutchinson 

Arts and Sciences SO 





"We want to have a 
good 75th (anniversary), 
but more importantly, 
we want to show our 
alumni that were not 
a bunch of trouble- 
makers. " 

Kelly Wenz, 
Delta Tau Delta president 
and junior in agricultural 



embers of Delta Tau Delta cel- 
ebrated 75 years in three days. 

The Delts in- 
vited Gamma 
Chi alumni to 
participate in 
events May 5-7 
honoring their 
75-year pres- 
ence on campus. 
Tim Ward, 
75th anniversary 
chairman and 
senior in jour- 
nalism and mass 



communica- 
tions, said he had 
been planning 
events for the 
weekend for 1- 
1/2 years. 
"On Friday, 
the fifth (of May), we are renting out 



economics 



Bramlage Coliseum," Ward said. 
"In the corridors, we are setting up 
7-10 displays of the 75 years. There 
will be hors d'oeuvres and cocktails 
served in the Legends room." 

Saturday consisted of an annual 
golf tournament, trips to Fields of 
Fair winery and lunch at the Hays 
House in Council Grove, Ward said. 

"That night we have our formal 
at the Holidome and speakers at 
dinner," he said. 

Marlin Fitzwater, K-State alum- 
nus and former White House press 
secretary for presidents Reagan and 
Bush, Norval Stephens, international 
fraternity president, and Ken File, 
executive director of the national 
fraternity, were the keynote speak- 
ers invited to address the 300-400 
alumni. 

Support from alumni was im- 
portant to the chapter, said Kelly 



by Kimberly Wishar 



Wenz, Delt president and junior ir 
agricultural economics. The anni 
versary celebration was also the time 
alumni were informed about change; 
in the house and the chapter's goals 

"We want to have a good 75th 
(anniversary), but more importantly 
we want to show our alumni thai 
we're not a bunch of troublemak- 
ers," he said. 

During the weekend, alumni alsc 
learned of house improvements. 

"We increased two spots in 
grades, and we have a new roof 
new study room, new landscape anc 
new carpet," Wenz said. 

The weekend wrapped up Sun- 
day with a brunch served at the Dell J 
house. 

"This is just a chance for people 
to drink a cup of coffee and have i 
croissant on the way out of town,' 
Ward said. 



402 



ffc delta tau delta 



paradis Delta Tail Delta 

Paradis, Brock Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Ridder, David Wichita 

Finance SR 

! Rudicel, Dusty El Dorado 

1 Secondary Education JR 

Rupp, Jeremy Ness City 

Mathematics FR 

Schimmel, Charles Manhattan 

Economics SR 

Spitzer, Pete Salina 

Business Administration SO 

I ^HS» 4& Steven, Tom Mount Hope 

Business Administration FR 

VZ» 1 . ~^""/ Streeter, Sheldon Bonner Springs 

■■ Jg\ ¥. "STjPX J Life Sciences JR 

wkhtum ' 

Thompson, Brian Bonner Springs 

Secondary Education SO 

Weniger, Dustin Kingman 

Business Administration SO 

Wenz, Kelly Wichita 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Zienkewicz, Robert Wichita 

Electrical Engineering FR 



•n k 



ewicz 











Ivob Zienkewicz, 
freshman in electrical 
engineering, laughs 
with friends while sit- 
ting on a couch Oct. 
14 outside Ahearn 
Field House. Zien- 
kewicz, along with 
other members of the 
Delta Tau Delta fra- 
ternity, had heard ru- 
mors the flag was go- 
ing to be raised for 
the basketball ticket 
campout, only to find 
out it had not. After a 
little more than an 
hour, Zienkewicz and 
his fraternity broth- 
ers packed up and 
headed home. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



delta tau delta ffc 403 



a dams 

Adorns, Kyle Concordia 

Marketing JR 

Ahlquist, Mat! Bern 

Construction Science SO 

Anderson, Brian Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Bahr, William Great Bend 

History SR 

Barge, Kevin Lenexa 

Secondary Education JR 

Beolby, David Russell 

Pre-Nursing FR 

Bell, Bradley.... St. Louis, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Blasi, Joe .Andale 

Elementary Education JR 

Bosco, Chris Manhattan 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Colbert, Jeffrey Wichita 

Biology JR 

Coleman, Russell Haven 

Horticulture SO 

DeVolder, Jeffrey Salino 

Accounting JR 

Dill, Alex Garden City 

Environmental Design FR 

Dunn, Kipton Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Frager, Trent Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Fritchen, David Council Grove 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Gentry, Brian Independence, Kan. 

Marketing JR 

Gilmore, Marty Prairie Village 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Gugelman, Jason Topeka 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Gula, Shane Wichita 

Biology JR 

Harbison, Paul Shawnee 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Henderson, Todd Salina 

Biology SR 

Henry, Michael Overland Pork 

Pre-Law SO 

Hurst, Quentin Topeka 

Finance JR 

Hurst, Ryan Wichita 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Keeler, Tim Englewood, Colo 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Krier, Michael Omaha, Neb. 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Lange, Jason Winfield 

Engineering FR 

Lansdowne, Bill Manhattan 

History SR 

Lewis, Anthony Larned 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

.Kick Blasi, senior in agribusiness 
and Delta Upsilon flag football team 
quarterback, warms up with Jason 
Gugelman, junior in electrical 
engineering, and Matt Ahlquist, 
sophomore in construction science, 
before a fall intramural flag football 
scrimmage against the Phi Gamma 
Delta fraternity team. The 
scrimmage was at the Chester E. 
Peters Recreation Complex. (Photo 
by Cary Conover) 



Delta Upsilon 



le 



wi. 




f*;*I W^S ■■< 







«*• ■&$: 







il fc^fe* t life At 








404 £ delta upsilon 



liebl 



Delta Upsilon 



yates 



T 



seniors 
leave 




he end of each semester brought 
late-night study sessions for finals, 
graduation ceremonies and the tra- 
ditional senior wills and critiques at 
the Delta Upsilon house. 

"It's (the senior wills) a chance 
for seniors to give away the junk 
they find when they are packing," 
said Jeff DeVolder, DU president 
and junior in accounting. "They 
find something and then give it to a 
person with matching characteris- 
tics." 

The senior wills were presented 
to house members in a ceremony. 

"It's (the senior wills) kind of a 
fun way to dog on some people," 



said Kipton Dunn, senior in jour- 
nalism and mass communications. 
"You let them know that you re- 
spect them while you are putting 
them down. It's all in fun both 
ways." 

Dunn said he knew who he wanted 
to name as recipient in his will. 

"I willed a chair to my room- 
mate since we broke two of his 
this year," Dunn said. "I chiseled 
his name into the back of the 
chair." 

He also willed a book containing 
all the phone numbers to buildings 
on campus. 

"When I was a freshman, a se- 





i«ifa ... 

I 1 



■ A. -V& 




Will, Jonathan Norton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Wood, Terry Erie 

Pre-Heallh Professions SO 

Yates, Brian Kansas City, Mo. 

Prelaw FR 



by Staci Cranwell 

nior gave me a phone book that we 
used to make prank calls with," 
Dunn said. "The stuff the seniors 
give away is usu- 

aUybasedonin- Jfi kindofd fun WUV 
side jokes. J J J 

In addition to . J . . / » 

,, „ to do? on some people. 

the wills, seniors o i r 

also had more Kipton Dunn, 

serious senior senior in journalism and 

critiques to share 

with the other mass communications 

members. 

"The critiques give us the chance 
to tell our opinions of where the 
house is headed along with its strong 
and weak points," Dunn said. 

Liebl, Chad Ellinwood 

Agribusiness SO 

Manlove, Brett Leawood 

Business Administration FR 

Newitl, Bradley Prairie Village 

Secondary Education SO 

Osbern, John Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Palmer, Shane Great Bend 

Industrial Psychology JR 

Patnode, Robert Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Patnode, Thomas Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Feebler, Jeff Wichita 

Life Sciences SR 

Roy, Wes Sterling 

Social Work SR 

Robl, Kris Ellinwood 

History FR 

Schmitt, Brian Shawnee 

Engineering SO 

Schulte, Todd Jefferson City, Mo. 

Landscape Architecture SO 

Scott, Shane Wichita 

Management JR 

Siefkes, Mark Great Bend 

Pre-Optometry SR 

Spurgeon, Rick Wichita 

Computer Engineering FR 

Sullivan, Justin Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Thies, Thomas Topeka 

Pre-Law SR 

Thoman, Derek McPherson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Thompson, Robert Shawnee 

Secondary Education SR 

Webb, Bradley Wichita 

Sociology SR 



delta upsilon f£ 405 





ade 

Dougherty, Betty Housemother SB 

Ade, Michael Abilene 

Business Administration FR 

Ahlvers, Scott Beloit "^fe 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Allen, Aaron Circleville ,** 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Aiquist, Eric Clay Center 

Agronomy SR 

Asmus, Chad Prairie Village 

Agronomy SO • Jg^ >'Wk- Ji 

id. m 

Baehler, David Sharon Springs 

Computer Science JR 

Bozone, Brandon Rolla 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Brauer, Clint Haven 

Pre-Law SO 

Brenzikofer, Matthew Florence 

Secondary Education JR """""jr j^ 

Coltrane, Luke Garnett j|B ~*tr^^^A 

Mechanical Engineering JR SB/ 3 ^H M^ 

Coltrane, Nathan ...Garnett Ufw ^M 

Mechanical Engineering SR fBk?MBt 

Coup, Gregg Talmage 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Dikeman, Mark Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Dubbert, Ronald Tipton 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Dunn, Brian St. John ■* 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Eisele, Don Freaonia 

Computer Engineering SO ^^t 

Eisele, Edwin Wellsville tfU& 

Agricultural Engineering SR fl 

Forbes, Warren Osborne 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Gates, Brian Beloit 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Gehrt, Gregory Alma 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Gigstad, Shane Everest 

Feed Science Management FR v^V 

Ginn, Christopher Caldwell JHlB^fc, 

Computer Science FR J -if JH 

Glasco, Ted Hud ( ity ^£ £, jfl 

Computer Science JR JH.lj jK j 

Glenn, Scott Cunningham 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Goering, Kevin Newton 

Agricultural Engineering JR 

Gruenbacher, Doug Colwich 

Biochemistry JR 

Henrikson, Toda Emporia 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Hildebrand, Jason Stafford 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Holliday, Chris Soldier ^M^ 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Husband, Steve Pierceville 

Agribusiness FR 

Jackson, Mark Chanute 

Political Science JR 

Kallenbach, Christian ...Valley Center 

Secondary Education SR 

Kennedy IV, William Manhattan 

Secondary Education SO 

May, Peter Mount Hope „ ^k 

Engineering FR jl jKB^. 

McGinn, Scott Sedgwick ^ Hi JB 

Agribusiness FR jM W&* MB 

McPeak, Eric Wamego 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Meinhardt, Bryndon Wamego 

Agribusiness JR 

Meis, Shane Paullina, Iowa 

Agronomy SO 

Montgomery, Mark McDonald 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Nightingale, Nathaniel Bandera, Texas =sjr J^^ 

Pre-Forestry SO -■** ^Jjfltatei 

Parker, Plainville jg| A M 

Agricultural Journalism FR jH I A ^M 



FarmHeuse 



parke, 







i *k*i+M 




A+h+d** 









^J^fcakkBltA 




406 f£ farmhouse 



pemer 



FarmHouse 



zwonitzer 



*c 1 












iM*M+ 














*C?I 




m*mm*f* 



Perrier, Matthew Eureka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Peterson, Curt Clifton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Peterson, Jeff Burdick 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Pracht, Dale Westphalia 

Agricultural Education SO 

Prichard, Robert Colwich 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Roth, Greg Green 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Schafer, Aaron Soldier 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Schell, Travis Chanute 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Schuessler, Marc Sedgwick 

Agribusiness JR 

Siefkes, Jon Hudson 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Simons, Curtis Manhattan 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 

Suderman, Kevin Hillsboro, Kan. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Thompson, Chad Beloit 

Pre-Optometry JR 

Vrtiska, James Sedgwick 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Wallace, William Aurora 

Horticulture SR 

Warta, Benjamin Abilene 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Whipple, Larry Jetmore 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Wingert, Fred Olathe 

Marketing SR 

Zamrzla, Michael Wilson 

Agricultural Journalism SR 

Zwonitzer, John Horton 

Agronomy JR 




larmHouse fraternity members were 
often found shooting hoops behind 
their house. When they planned for 
their philanthropy, members de- 
cided to use their love of basketball 
to help the less fortunate. 

The members joined Arnold Air 
Society, which had started a basket- 
ball tournament more than three 
years ago, in promoting and hosting 
Three-on-Three in the 'Ville. 

The April 10 tournament drew 
four-member teams from all over 
the state. The largest majority of 
teams were formed by college stu- 
dents who signed up three players 
and an alternate. Fort Riley soldiers 
and members of Manhattan's recre- 
ational teams also participated in the 
event. 

"We raised money through en- 
try fees. We charged $40 a team," 
said Matt Perrier, tournament chair- 



man and sophomore in animal sci- 
ences and industry. "We also had 
corporate sponsors like Pizza Hut." 

Pizza Hut was the largest sponsor 
and donated T-shirts and other items. 
Local stores also donated clothing 
items and free meals. 

To increase participation in the 
tournament, Doug Gruenbacher, 
junior in biochemistry, sent out fli- 
ers to recreational centers and schools 
across the state. 

A total of 45 teams participated 
in the all-day three-on-three tour- 
nament. The $250 first-place prize 
was an incentive for both male and 
female teams to sign up. 

"We gave out cash prizes for first 
andsecond place," Perriersaid. "We 
also held drawings for donated items 
like CDs throughout the day." 

The tournament took place in 
the parking lot behind Rusty's Last 



by Claudette Riley 

Chance Restaurant & Saloon and 
was in cooperation with KQLA- 
FM 103.9. The philanthropy raised 
$1000, which 
was donated to 
local agencies. 

"The money 
went to Big 
Lakes Develop- 
mental Agency 
and the KSU 
Vietnam Me- 
morial," said Jeff 
Peterson, Farm- 
House president 
and senior in ani- 
mal sciences and 
industry. 

The philanthropy was a success, 
Perrier said. 

"The turnout was great," he said. 
"Wives, girlfriends, friends and 
people in the area came to watch." 



"The money went to 
Big Lakes Developmen- 
tal agency and the KSU 
Vietnam Memorial " 

J ejf Peterson, 

FarmHouse president and 

senior in animal sciences 

and industry 



farmhouse f£ 407 



and 



erson 



Gamma Phi Beta 




Harrington, Mary Housemother 

Anderson, Lynn Junction City 

Radio Television SR 

Armour, Alyssa Kingman 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Aziere, Michelle Prairie Village 

Human Ecology FR 

Baker, Michelle Wichita 

Biology FR 

Baranczuk, Beth Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Basgall, Jill Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Berringer, Drue Goodland 

Biology FR 

Blumel, Angela Lenexa 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Bresadola, Alison Littleton, Colo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Bulis, Linda Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Canova, Lori Wichita 

Pre-Health Professions SO 

Clark, Melissa Lawrence 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Cosier, Jill Lincoln, Neb. 

Psychology FR 

Cummins, Alison Olathe 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Dalton, Stacy Overland Park 

Marketing JR 

Davis, Kim Topeka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Dowd, Liz Topeka 

Finance SR 

Dowd, Trish Topeka 

Engineering FR 

Eakin, Kelly Olathe 

Elementary Education FR 

Eaton, Jana Highlands Ranch, Colo. 

Chemistry SO 

Erb, Erica West Des Moines, Iowa 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology FR 

Fisher, Julianne Lake Quivira 

Elementary Education FR 

Fournier, Monique Topeka 

Kinesiology JR 



dressing a 
little 

w 



" We always do well in 
our intramural games 
because we have a lot of 
support and participa- 



tion. 



hen it came time for fun and games, 
the Gamma Phi Betas dressed for 
the occasion. 
Members dug 
through their 
storage closet 
filled with attire 
from the 1960s 
and '70s, put on 
go-go boots and 
bell-bottoms, 
and prepared 
themselves for 
laughs and criti- 
cism. 

Known as 
the Crescent 
Curies, the dressed-up members 
cheered on their friends at intramu- 



Angela Blumel, 
junior in human develop- 
ment and family studies 



ral games and sang to fraternities. 

"We always do well in our intra- 
mural games because we have a lot 
of support and participation," said 
Angela Blumel, junior in human 
development and family studies. 

Blumel said being involved made 
her feel comfortable and accepted in 
the house filled with diverse mem- 
bers. 

Involvement in chapter activi- 
ties helped members bond, said 
Jocelyn Viterna, junior in sociol- 
ogy. Members said it was the little 
gestures, such as picking friends up 
from Aggieville, that made their 
friendships stronger. 

"We're aU very trusting and rely 
on each other a lot," said Anna 



by Michele Schroeder 

Kehde, junior in social work. 

Involvement in Gamma Phi ac- 
tivities was not limited to social 
events. The members were required 
to complete study hours each week. 
To make studyingmore fun. Gamma 
Phis used games such as coloring a 
paper thermostat with the hours 
members studied each day. This was 
an incentive for members to achieve 
their study goals. 

Living in the house, members 
not only received encouragement 
to study for their classes but also to 
learn from other people, Blumel 
said. 

"Being a Gamma Phi Beta has 
opened up a lot of opportunities for 
me," she said. 



408 4s gamma phi beta 



frankovic 



Gamma Phi Beta 



reeves 




Fmnkovic, Christine Overland Park 

Bioloav FR 

Frisch, Libby Shawnee 

English SR 

Garner, Tanith Arlington Heights, III. 

Psychology SO 

Gaus, Christa Shawnee 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Girard, Jill Bird City 

Accounting SR 

Grosko, Diane Bonner Springs 

Business Administration SO 

Grosland, Jill Wichita 

Family and Consumer Economics JR 
Gupta, Sumita Lenexa 

Accounting JR 

Hanlon, Kirsten Minneapolis, Minn. 

Fine Arts JR 

Hathaway, Christine Topeka 

Secondary Education SO 

Hinkhouse, Heather Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hoobler, Tammy Manhattan 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Houston, Tara Topeka 

Sociology SR 

Hower, Emily Salina 

Pre-Law FR 

Jenkins, Jodi Overland Park 

Marketing SR 

Jensen, Erika Goodland 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kehde, Anna Lawrence 

Social Work JR 

Kerr, Kylee Lawrence 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Kohl, Ladonna Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Kolder, Cori Columbus, Neb. 

Biology SO 

Lambert, Nikki Hoxie 

Accounting SR 

Leitch, Jennifer Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Leonfiardt, Kristen Fairbury, Neb. 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Little, Christine Lenexa 

Secondary Education SO 

Lundgren, Ingrid Gove 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Lunlslord, Jennifer Kingman 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Marmie, Desa Great Bend 

Management JR 

McKee, Jana Brewster 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

McKenna, Rebecca Jennings 

Elementary Education FR 

McNeal, Marci Council Grove 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Meads, Kelli Overland Pork 

Elementary Education SO 

Metzen, Karla Scott City 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Michie, Shauna Olathe 

Finance JR 

Miller, Jennifer Topeka 

Social Work JR 

Mull in, Angela Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Murphy, Theresa Overland Park 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Nagely, Leann Marysvilte 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Olson, Jacqueline Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Paradise, Jill Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Parry, Tana Manhattan 

Biology FR 

Pates, Stephanie Goddard 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Pearson, Karen WaKeeney 

Elementary Education SR 

Peugh, Tisha Dodge City 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Pimsner, Angie Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Poell, Nicole Hoxie 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Rankin, Renee Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Rauch, Jill Wichita 

Biology FR 

Reeves, Rachel Fort Scott 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 



gamma phi beta 0? 409 



rei 



lly 



Gamma Phi Beta 



Reilly, Meredith Hoyt 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. JR 

Richardson, Marci ... Englewood, Colo. 
Art Education SR 

Rinella, Nancy Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Romero, Beth Lawrence 

Social Work JR 

Schneweis, Denise Great Bend 

Business Administration SO 

Schuette, Samantha Marysville 

Horticulture Therapy SR 

Sias, Meri Wichita 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology FR 

Siefkes, Angela Hudson 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Stecklein, Maria Hays 

Engineering FR 

Stevens, Stephanie Wichita 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 
Thimmesch, Kris Colwich 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Thomas, Beth Lincoln, Neb. 

Elementary Education JR 

Thomas, Leigh Shawnee 

Elementary Education SR 

Viterna, Jocelyn Topeka 

Sociology JR 

Walden, Kathleen Garden Plain 

Kinesiology JR 

Warta, Heather Topeka 

Psychology FR 

White, Julie Council Grove 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Whittaker, JoLynn Sabetha 

Elementary Education SO 

Wiedle, Michelle Topeka 

History SO 

Wilson, Nicole Holron 

Secondary Education FR 

Winter, Rebecca Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Wittman, Stacey Garnett 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Yates, Amanda Overland Park 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Zakrzewski, Andrea Hays 

Accounting JR 




410 fe gamma phi beta 



anderson 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



j anssen 

Anderson, Susan ... Council Bluffs, Iowa 
Interior Design SR 

Aslin, Kady Manhattan 

Biology FR 

Atherton, Amy Cherryvale 

Agriculture Education JR 

Ballew, Heather Olsburg 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Barrow, Keri Clearwater 

Biochemistry FR 

Beer, Sandra Pittsburg 

Environmental Design SO 

Belcher, Michelle Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Black, Elizabeth Rushville, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 

Bohlen, Kate Lansing 

Human Ecology JR 

Bowen, (Catherine Lenexa 

Elementary Education SR 

Bradley, Jennifer Fairway 

Biology SO 

Breneman, Meghan Girard 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Bruce, Heidi McPherson 

Psychology FR 

Carlson, Carrie Merriam 

Sociology FR 

Clennan, Sally Hutchinson 

Civil Engineering SO 

Cordill, Gretchen Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Cotter, Meegan Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Craig, Shelly Cherryvale 

Elementary Education SR 

Dowling, Andrea Kansas City, Mo. 

Biochemistry SO 

Dunn, Jennifer St. John 

Food Science and Industry SO 

Eby, Susan Wichita 

Secondary Education FR 

Eddy, Amy Topeka 

Dietetics SR 

Edwards, Marcy Shawnee 

Secondary Education JR 

Enstrom, Melissa Atwood 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Erikson, Marci El Dorado 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Falkenberg, Kristen ....Lake Lotawana, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Fields, Mary Soldier 

Pre-Law FR 

Foulk, Stacy Kingman 

Interior Design FR 

Frick, Christina Larned 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Gamble, Anne Leawood 

Accounting SR 

Gegen, Gabrielle Wichita 

Human Ecology and Mass Comm. SO 
Grunewald, Heather Olathe 

Interior Design SO 

Haggard, Jennifer... Bloomington, III. 

Elementary Education SR 

Hanson, Kristy Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Hart, Kendall Fairway 

Biology SO 

Hodgson, Kristin Little River 

Biology JR 

Holcom, Janna Andover 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Hollis, Deborah Littleton, Colo. 

Psychology FR 

Hoyt, Melissa Pomona 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Huerter, Sarah Kansas City, Kan. 

Fine Arts JR 

Isbell, Julie Prairie Village 

Elementary Education SR 

Janssen, Abby..... .Geneseo 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 




kappa alpha theta ffc 411 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



sampson 



Jerome, Melanie Roeland Pork 

Fine Arts SO 

Kaff, Kristina Onaga 

Accounting JR 

Keck, Wendy Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

Kekaualua, Natalie Fort Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kell, Shelly Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Secondary Education JR 

Keller, Becky Cuba, Kan. 

Human Ecology JR 

Kennedy, Lynn Winfield 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

King, Shawn Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Krisman, Sherry Gladstone, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Lagerstrom, Nicole Olathe 

Business Administration FR 

Lee, Heather lola 

Business Administration JR 

Lindsly, Kathryn Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Loeb, Megan Topeka 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Lyons, Jennifer Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Mack, Jennifer Wichita 

Marketing JR 

McConkey, Cristi Salina 

Psychology JR 

McDaniel, Kelli Wellsville 

Life Sciences SR 

Mease, Melinda Wichita 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Miers, Melissa Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Miller, Regina Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

Montgomery, Jennifer Papillion, Neb. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Morris, Tracy Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SR 

Mosier, Kimberly Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Mueller, Jennifer Mentor 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Murphy, Paula Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Naaf, Jenifer Summerfield 

Sociology SR 

Nelson, Lori Windom 

Pre-Law FR 

Niehoff, Tori Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Niehues, Jodi Morrill 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Nor bury, Julie Shawnee 

Elementary Education FR 

Norbury, Sara Shawnee 

Agribusiness JR 

Oleen, Kristi Falun 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Page, Nikki Wichita 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Palmer, Michelle Liberty, Mo. 

Fine Arts SR 

Reece, Heather Topeka 

Interior Design SR 

Reichuber, Kristine Goddard 

Management JR 

Reynolds, Melissa Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Rezac, Holly St. Marys 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Roush, Mary Morrill 

Elementary Education JR 

Sampson, Lori Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 




412 f£ kappa alpha theta 



schirmer 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



young 




Schirmer, Stacy Hollon 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Schmelzle, Matisha Manhattan 

Kinesiology SR 

Schwart, Angie Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Shannon, Shelby Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Skelton, Jan Lamed 

Elementary Education FR 

Slater, Dawn Olathe 

Elementary Education SO 

Slaughter, Dana Shawnee 

Secondary Education SO 

Slyter, Sally Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Stahl, Tami Halstead 

Business Administration SO 

Steadman, Lee Lenexa 

Psychology SO 

Sumner, Heather Leawood 

Engineering FR 

Tan, Kellie Emporia 

Theater SR 

Teske, Deana St. Marys 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Thee I, Megan Emporia 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci FR 

Thorp, Wendy Wichita 

usiness Administration SO 

Turner, Alison Overland Park 

Interior Architecture JR 

Veeder, Deanna Dodge City 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Walters, Jennifer Hays 

Pre-Law JR 

West, Estelle Littleton, Colo. 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Williams, Caisha Hutchinson 

Theater SO 

Williams, Catherine Omaha, Neb. 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Wingert, Erin Omaha, Neb. 

Life Sciences SR 

Woolley, Melissa Washington, Mo. 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Young, Angela Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



I embers of Kappa Alpha Theta so- 
rority slept a little better each night 
because of their pledge mom. 

Each Theta was given a pillow 
and a comforter or quilt from her 
pledge mom. The Delta Eta chapter 
was the only Theta house that car- 
ried on this tradition. 

"I like it because it makes us 
unique from other (Theta) houses," 
said Sandra Beer, sophomore in 
environmental design. 

The pillows were given at Christ- 
mas time, and the quilts were part of 
the Theta Founder's Day activities 
in late January. 

The pillows and bedding often 
included the pledge daughter's name 
and one of Theta's symbols. The 
pledge moms chose the design they 
wanted. 

"I went to five fabric stores to 
find my fabric because I knew she 



wouldn't want anything flowery," 
said Sherry Krisman, sophomore in 
environmental design. "I was look- 
ing for plaid flannel." 

Some Thetas began working on 
the quilts as soon as they were 
matched with their pledge daughters. 

"I think the first step is coordi- 
nating it (the quilt) with your pil- 
low and then trying to keep any 
family traditions you may have," 
Beer said. 

For example, Krisman said her 
Theta family had pillows in the 
shape of a kite, which was a Theta 
symbol. Other family traditions in- 
cluded the colors and type of fabric 
used. 

Although the pillows often cost 
as much as $50, they had more than 
just a monetary value to the pledge 
moms and daughters. 

"It makes you feel good that you 



by Angela Young 

worked on something to pass on to 
your daughter," said Shelly Kell, 
junior in sec- 
ondary educa- 
tion. 

New mem- 
bers first saw the 
quilts when they 
went through 
msh. The Thetas 
showed them 
during Open 
House Day. 

"I remember 
(when I first saw 
them) I thought, 
'Wow, they take 
the time to make 
you feel really 
special,' " Kell 
said. "After I got mine, I carted my 
pillow and quilt home to show my 
family." 



"I think the first step 
is coordinating it (the 
quilt) with your pillow 
and then trying to keep 
any family traditions 
you may have. " 

Sandra Beer, 

sophomore in 

environmental design 



kappa alpha theta & 413 



bi 



ere 



Kappa Delta 



w or ley 



Daniel, Isabel Housemother 

Biere, Kimberly Cary, III. 

Accounting JR 

Both well, Carrie Mankato 

Elementary Education SR 

Bracelin, Susan St. Francis 

Secondary Education JR 

Detlmer, Sarah Shawnee 

Pre-Health Professions FR 



Glotzbach, Kris Topeka 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Grossnickle, Angelique Ogden 

Early Childhood Education SR 

Haahr, Lorna Topeka 

Civil Engineering SO 

Homm, Jennifer Towanda 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Hattesohl, Jennifer Greenleaf 

Pre-Nursing FR 



Hildebrand, Gina Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Hillman, Dimitra Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Hovell, Laurel Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Ides, Stefani Maryville, Mo. 

History SR 

Inman, Anjy Wakefield 

Secondary Education SO 



Johnston, Kate leawood 

Business Administration SO 

Johnston, Lesli Merriam 

Management SR 

Johnston, Lisa Merriam 

Management SR 

Kanak, Marcy Ellsworth 

Psychology FR 

King, Elizabeth Salina 

Secondary Education SO 



Lorance, Kami Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education SR 

Maurer, Lynette Wichita 

Secondary Education JR 

McElwain, Beth Prairie Village 

Business Administration SO 

Michaelis, Tara ...Mukwonago, Wis. 

Kinesiology SR 

Mobley, Krista Overland Park 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SR 



Pearson, Staci Washington 

Dietetics FR 

Rathbun, Angela Ellsworth 

Psychology FR 

Reyna, Melissa Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Reyna, Tracey Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Richardson, Wendy Paola 

Marketing SR 



Turner, Kristine Chanute 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Vander Linden, Jodi ...Overland Park 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Webber, Suzanne Topeka 

Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Wolff, Jana Caldwell 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Worley, Susan Salina 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 




414 ffc kappa delta 



Kappa Delta 



I 



closing 
its 




t had been a struggle. 

For several years they fought low 
rush numbers and rumors that hin- 
dered their situation. After all at- 
tempts had been made to gain more 
pledges, members of Kappa Delta 
sorority voted to officially close their 
house Dec. 18. 

"This house will be locked up," 
said LaTricia McCune, KD presi- 
dent and senior in geography. "Ev- 
erything will be covered, and the 
house will be dormant." 

KDs worked to increase mem- 
bership during rush but fell short of 
the numbers needed to function as 
an efficient sorority, she said. 

"It is more the numbers than the 
money," McCune said. "When your 
numbers decrease so much, it is such 
a battle to get them back up." 

For years, the KD house fought 
rumors they were going to close, 
and McCune said this hurt them 
during formal rush. 

"They (rumors) have been go- 
ing on as long as I've been here, " she 
said. "When you're fighting a ru- 
mor you hear every year, it's going 
to get into an 1 8-y ear-old's head." 

Discussion of the house closing 



came as a shock, said Lorna Haahr, 
sophomore in civil engineering. 

"Initially, I thought about myself 
and what I was going to do," she 
said. "Then I thought about the 
national sorority, and that it (clos- 
ing) might be better for them." 

Dealing with the house closing 
was stressful, Haahr said. 

"It was the emotional aspects of 
the house closing," she said, "plus 
the reality of finding a place to live." 

All the members had to find 
apartments byjanuary, McCune said. 
Although she said it was difficult, 
everyone found new homes. 

Newly initiated KDs were upset 
because they were inducted into 
alumnae status, McCune said. 

"Once you go through initia- 
tion, you're a Kappa Delta for life," 
she said. "It was difficult for newly 
initiated women because they will 
never experience sorority life." 

Angie Rathbun, freshman in psy- 
chology, said she was initially upset 
by the decision to close the house. 

"At first I had hard feelings to- 
ward the girls," she said. "I thought 
they had known and initiated us 
anyway. As time went on, I realized 



by Shannon Yust 

they didn't actually know it would 
come down to this." 

The older KDs understood and 
were supportive, Rathbun said. 

The KD house had been on 
campus for 73 years and their mort- 
gage had been paid off for 1 1 years. 
Nationals planned to reopen the 
house after a 
complete col- 
lege generation, 
McCune said. 

She was con- 
fident the house 
would reopen. 

"A lot of 
chapters open up 
and blossom be- 
cause it is a new 
face on cam- 
pus," she said. "I 
know of other chapters that have 
recolonized, and it's been success- 
ful. Within the right time frame, it's 
going to be successful for us also." 

Although closing was difficult, 
Haahr supported the decision. 

"I really do think when I come 
back in 10 years," she said, "there 
will be a house to open up its doors 
to us as we do to our alumnae now . ' ' 



"When your numbers 
decrease so much, it is 
such a battle to get them 
back up. " 

La Tricia McCune, 

Kappa Delta president 

and senior in geography 




.LaTricia Mc- 
Cune, senior in 
geography and 
Kappa Delta 
president, hugs 
Jana Wolff, jun- 
ior in arts and sci- 
ences, on Dec. 17, 
the last night the 
house was open. 
Wolffwas waiting 
for her parents to 
show up so they 
could help her 
move into her new 
apartment. The 
house closed be- 
cause oflow mem- 
bership. Kappa 
Delta national 
represenatives 
planned to reopen 
it again after a 
complete college 
generation had 
passed. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



ada , 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Adams, Jessica Maple Hill 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Angello, Julie Leavenworth 

Dietetics SO 

Armer, Lori ..Stilwell 

Radio Television JR 

Barnard, Amanda Prairie Village 

Psychology SO 

Blain, Jeri Ann Goodland 

Elementary Education SO 

Bohn, Tara Pratt 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Bolinder, Megan Lenexa 

Elementary Education SO 

Book, Karen Topeka 

Anthropology SO 

Boydston, Amy Centerville 

Pre-Nursmg JR 

Braden, Lori Oberlm 

Biologv JR 

Breitenbach, Lori Hutchinson 

Physical Therapy FR 

Brown, Heather Hugoton 

Park Resource Management SR 

Brunkow, Shanna Emporia 

Elementary Education JR 

Butler, Kristin Leawood 

Fine Arts SO 

Caldwell, Sarah Hoxie 

English SR 

Carmichael, Shelley Ulysses 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 
Compton, Jennifer Topeka 

Biology SO 

Cook, Kelli Alpharetta, Ga. 

Elementary Education SR 

Croy, Cara Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Crum, Bethanie Lenexa 

Apparel & Textile Management FR 

Cutter, Jennifer Hugoton 

Secondary Education JR 

Decker, Jennifer Overland Park 

Secondary Education SR 

Doctor, Carrie Belleville 

Finance SR 

Downey, Germaine Hutchinson 

Pre-Dentistry SR 

Eble, Michelle Joplin, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Endecott, Tara Kansas City, Mo. 

Agribusiness SO 

Erickson, Dana Fairway 

Life Sciences SR 

Eubanks, Tara Holton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Foster, Jennifer Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

Gale, Corie Wichita 

Interior Design FR 

Gardner, Melinda Olathe 

Secondary Education JR 

Gates, Amy Beloit 

Elementary Education SO 

Gifford, Katherine Topeka 

Kinesiology SO 

Goering, Crystal Hugoton 

Radio Television JR 

Harris, Heather Garden City 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Hatfield, Valerie Lee's Summit 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Hayden, Rebecca Concordia 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Heidrick, Heather Beloit 

Elementary Education FR 

Heidrick, Stacey Beloit 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Hill, Jamie Topeka 

Social Work SR 

Hofmann, Jill Wamego 

Elementary Education SR 

Jodlow, Sara Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Jaynes, Jennifer Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Johnson, Jennifer Wichita 

Fine Arts SR 

Johnson, Sara Lawrence 

Management JR 

Kelly, Laura Overland Park 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Kincaid, Lisa Haven 

Business Administration SO 

Klover, Ronna Manhattan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 



416 & kappa kappa gamma 



obusch 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



sch ields 




Kobusch, Melissa Stilwell 

Elementary Education JR 

Levell, Jennifer Louisburg 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Lill, Julie Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Madden, Ashlee Liberal 

Psychology SO 

Manion, Kristine Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

McEachen, Karen Overland Park 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Meier, Jennifer Beloit 

Pre-Law FR 

Meinhardt, Meganne Wamego 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Miner, Andi Ness City 

Secondary Education JR 

Mitchell, Becky Beloit 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SR 
Mittenmeyer, Kindra Olathe 

Elementary Education FR 

Moen, Heather Liberal 

Accounting JR 

Morales, Cynthia Overland Park 

Architecture SO 

Morris, Jayme Olathe 

Biochemistry JR 

Moxley, Amy Council Grove 

Family & Consumer Economics FR 

Mundhenke, Shelley Kinsley 

Modern Languages SO 

Nattier, Angela Moundridge 

Elementary Education JR 

Pammenter, Julie Fort Scott 

Elementary Education JR 

Paulsen, Kelly Leawood 

Business Administration SO 

Phipps, Christie Shawnee 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Raile, Lisa St. Francis 

Biology JR 

Reitz, Laura Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

Rodriguez, Cecily Augusta 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Schields, Keely Goodland 

English FR 



u 



sisters 
feel 




nity among diversity was a feeling 
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority mem- 
bers said they experienced. 

"I can go to any room in the 
house and talk to people," said 
Heather Harris, sophomore in pre- 
medicine. "It's like having 71 best 
friends living together." 

Although members came from 
different backgrounds, they all got 
along well, said Shelley Mundhenke, 
sophomore in modern languages. 

Pledge sneaks were a good way 
to get to know each other, she said. 
The pledges did not live in the 
house, so at first it was hard for them 
to become good friends. 

"We spent the whole weekend 
getting to know the girls in our 
pledge class," Mundhenke said. 

The pledges used sneak as a break 



from school without the active 
members knowing when it was. 
The pledges pulled pranks on the 
actives before they left. They took 
the actives' shower buckets and put 
them on the Beta Theta Pi lawn, 
Mundhenke said. 

After sneak, the Kappas contin- 
ued to participate in activities with 
their pledge class. Going bowling or 
attending movies together was not 
an uncommon occurrence, said 
Rebecca Sherer, junior in apparel 
and textile marketing. 

"We like to do things together," 
she said. "Everyone is really close, 
with no conflicts (between mem- 
bers)." 

The members also participated 
in activities together away from 
school, Harris said. Some Kappas 



by Brent Dungan 
went skiing over spring break or got 
together during the summer to so- 
cialize. During the school year, 
friendships were made, and the Kap- 
pas worked to keep the friendships 
throughout the year. 

"The house 
really came to- 
gether during 
Homecoming," 
Harris said. "A 
lot ofpeople take 
charge and make 
things happen." 

The Kappas 
have members 
who were talented in a wide variety 
of areas including athletics, academ- 
ics and leadership, Harris said. 

"It (talent) is not consolidated in 
one area of excellence," she said. 



"A lot ofpeople take 
charge and make things 
happen. " 

Heather Harris, 
sophomore in pre-medicine 



kappa kappa gamma 417 



sherer 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Wl 



Hit 



Sherer, Rebecca Mullinville 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Simpson, Emily Lenexa 

Music Education FR 

Skahan, Krista Overland Park 

Dietetics JR 

Slind, Jane Overland Park 

Human Ecology SR 

Smith, Shawna Wright 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Spangenberg, Nissa Wichita 

Arts ana Sciences FR 

Stokka, Candice Manhattan 

Music Education SO 

Tanner, Mariah St. John 

Nutritional Sciences FR 

Taylor, Betsy Olathe 

Elementary Education SO 

Thies, Heather Overland Park 

Computer Science SO 

Tijerina, Leslie Paris, Texas 

Secondary Education SR 

Turpinat, Noelle Elgin, III. 

Modern Languages JR 

Ungeheuer, Erika Centerville 

Modern Languages SO 

Urbanek, Betsy Ellsworth 

Secondary Education JR 

Viterise, Jennifer Garden City 

Elementary Education SR 

Viterise, Susan Garden City 

Special Education FR 

Walburn, Jamie Lawrence 

Elementary Education SR 

Walsh, Jennifer Shawnee 

Marketing JR 

Waterman, llsa Chester, Va. 

Anthropology SR 

Weber, Dana Fredonia 

Accounting JR 




Weinhold, Keri Ellsworth 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Welborn, Kristen Drexel, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Werner, Suzanne Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Wichman, Cheryl Fairway 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Wilkins, Angie Overland Park 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Wi Hits, Joanna Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 




418 f£ kappa kappa gamma 



barton 



Kappa Sigma 



ki 



ein 




Duncan, Debra Housemother 

Barton, Scott Bonner Springs 

Architecture JR 

Beaman, Robert Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Brand, Elliot Prairie Village 

Accounting JR 

Britton, Daryn Arkansas City 

Business Administration SR 

Burklund, Brent Topeka 

Construction Science FR 

Cannon, Shawn ...Kansas City, Kan. 
Fine Arts SR 

Chastain, Jon Encino, Calif. 

Construction Science SO 

Clark, Adam Wamego 

Agricultural Tech. Management FR 

Dienhart, Mark Salisbury, Md. 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Duerksen, Patrick Canton 

Agribusiness SR 

Faimon, Christopher Auburn 

Accounting SR 

Fehr, Chuck Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Flones, Steve Shawnee 

Marketing JR 

Gerard, Steve Topeka 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Hartmann, Drew Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Johnson, Scott Garden City 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Kidd, Jordan Shenandoah, Iowa 

Construction Science JR 

Kirkpatrick, Daniel Merriam 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Klein, Edward Shawnee 

Electrical Engineering FR 



aplace 
to 



A 




new 24-hour quiet study room 
helped Kappa Sigma members main- 
tain a high academic standing among 
fraternities. 

Several years ago a suggestion 
was made to add a study room to the 
house. For the past five years, the 
chapter raised money at their annual 
pig roast. The room was dedicated 
this year at their 75th annual dinner. 

"Last semester, we were ranked 
sixth in grades," said Rob Beaman, 
senior in psychology. "The comple- 
tion of the new addition will help us 
maintain and raise this standing." 

The Davis-Fiser Leadership Hall 
was the name of the new addition, 
which was built in honor of two 
alumni, Evan Davis and Lud Fiser. 
Both men were members of the 
chapter in the 1930s. 

Davis owned an architectural firm 
located in Topeka, but recently re- 
tired. During his college years, he 
was a leader in Kappa Sig and on 



campus. He was also an active mem- 
ber in the Topeka and Manhattan 
alumni chapters and designed the 
current Kappa Sig house during the 
1960s. 

Fiser was a two-sport letterman 
in baseball and football. In the 1 940s 
he coached both sports at the Uni- 
versity. He was the chapter's alumni 
adviser for many years and also served 
on the alumni board. The Lud Fiser 
Youth Sports Complex at CiCo 
Park was also dedicated in his honor. 

The Kappa Sigs honored the 
men because of their involvement 
with the chapter. Members said hav- 
ing alumni who kept in touch with 
the house was important. 

"We really appreciate all the 
alumni support and their continued 
efforts to improve our study envi- 
ronment," said Patrick Duerksen, 
senior in agribusiness. 

Alumni helped fund the new 
addition, which contained several 



by Tori Niehoff 

oak tables and study cubicles. The 
addition had two conference rooms 
for groups to meet and study. It also 
had several computers that were 
linked to the mainframe on campus. 
"We used to have the study 
room in the 
main dining 
room with no 
privacy," said 
Lance Miller, 
Kappa Sig presi- 
dent and junior 
in pre-law. 
"The new addi- 
tion is in a se- 
cluded part of 
the house, with 
no traffic going 
through it. It is 
easier to main- 
tain a 24-hour quiet area, and no 
one has to lock themselves away on 
campus to find a quiet place to 
study." 



"We really appreciate 
all the alumni support 
and their continued 
efforts to improve our 
study environment. " 

Patrick Duerksen, 
senior in agribusiness 



kappa sigma f£ 419 



I arson 



Kappa Sigma 



yodei 



Larson, Mart Topeka 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Leech, Chris Kirkwood, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Lewis, Eric Olathe *" 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Lippert, Jay Green . ■ , 

Agribusiness JR J^^ _, A 

toritz, Michael Lenexa <^£ffl Bk. ^ .x-^BEL "*mm\ 

Accounting JR , M ^k IkM H MM ■ ^fc ;?! 

Matson, Eric Sabetha 

Business Administration FR 

Mickey, Brian Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR %Z~ W 

Miller, Lance Larned W 

Pre-Law JR 

Nelson, John Green 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Nichols, John Westphalia A <«jff 

Civil Engineering SR ^^^^L j^r^ 

i MT 

Payne, Benjamin ..Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Pelzel, Len Hays 

Finance SR 

Plath, Eric Lenexa 

Accounting JR 

Pleasant, Roy Larned 

Business Administration FR 

Ramos, Luis Garden City ||> - 'A. \. JfL 

Pre Occupational therapy JR ^ ^^Bw^ Wffltt ^P^^Bfc^ j t, 

__ JUmlM^mm 

Rapley, Eric Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Rein Jr., Robert Larned 

Construction Science FR WP "^d ' 8 f ^4 

Reiser, Gregory Kansas City, Mo. B~ ma I & ' , ♦ *3pH 

Milling Science & Mngt. FR 

Ruliffson, Tad Hays 

Engineering FR 

Schneider, Marl Overlond Park ^^k "tfPT^Bw life w^ « 

Pie-Physicallherapy SO A *F«>, ^IkA ^BAB r^k " 

Seligman, Matthew Manhattan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Shields, Chad Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Steele, Heath Jetmore 

Sociology SR 

Stump, Michael ..Wichita 

Civil Engineering SR 

Teichmann, Travis Great Bend J& ^^ ^djf 

Construction Science SR Wk. ^1^^. iHHl Wk 

Thomas, Chris Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Watkins, Daniel Omaha, Neb. 

Secondary Education SO 

Wendler, Dodge Garden City 

Construction Science SR 

Wetherill, Mark Moscow, Kan. 

Political Science JR j#^A -diPr^l^. I 

White, Jeffrey Vienna, Va "* ,^BW , "V^i 

Business Administration SO J^ ;, jfl Bk, jWB A JB 

Whitson, Mark Scott City 

Agribusiness SR 

Whittaler, Doug Sabetha WjM MB | s 

Pre Optometry JR iitifcM f 

Wieland, Daniel Bethany, Mo. 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Wilson, Randall Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR ... ■. 

Yoder, Kirt Manhattan ^^A ""f KL^ dW^^k^ . 

Sociology SR u^^lBk ,llrB^ Wmh^t flttfeh 




420 j^ kappa sigma 






andrew Lambda Chi Alpha farris 

King, Gretchen Housemother 

I' 48 *** -"" *^^ /^^^^ Journalism "and Mass Comm SO 

I f| L f^J Apprill, Justin Higginsville, Mo. 

a. f^Y^' \& *S*W ^ jb. <*" Architectural Engineering JR 

_ N jrXi Asbury, Sean Olathe 

■■'- Jl ..r> t '" ■*} Pre-Medicine SO 

Biere, Craig Manhattan 

f -^ Architecture Engineering SR 

•*"^*1 ' t|& Black, Todd Ottawa 

# i Civil Engineering SO 

» mrf 1 P Brack, Jason Great Bend 

_ . J * Tj| Psychology SR 

' tt~aBIH i -*^_ J| Burgmeier, Aaron Shawnee 

k . ' ^ J 'H | Jm~ *. Electrical Engineering JR 

Cain, Scott Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

"^^ t3***9k <!&* f*^^ *M Cantrell, Joshua Olsburg 

i r i \ ~M • » ~H r B i olo9y r A c ,. SR 

«, 4«- W\ «J 1 1 ■* *" B H? T"^ Caselman, Cade Salina 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Chaney, Rod Lawrence 

<JT *"± ± V ^ ±_ A JK Accounting SR 

tiAAMlk'A 

Chellberg, David Topeka 

Life Sciences JR 

Clement, Chad Garden City 

, i | I W m Marketing SR 

* ■* * " ***fS "*" *Wf 9 ■ ^ -~ tgM Clement, Jeb Garden City 

-■**? '^ ' ** jJoR - j»'*^Nli Management JR 

"~)j/ ' "* J ? 4j&£ Conrad, David Columbia, III. 

i ^^^A ^S I ^^^^ _^ff Architectural Engineering SO 

Crocker, Matthew Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Dungan, Brent Wichita 

Radio Television JR 

Erway, Camron Lamed 

Marketing SR 

Farris, Jason Abilene 

A. ^/k A. ^_ / s Mechanical Engineering JR 

on the 
same 

Eby Brent Dungan 

quality and excellence were charac- rules placed upon associates, award possible, said Mark Schultz, 

teristics Lambda Chi Alpha frater- Mayberry said. senior in mar- 

nity members said they strived to "Emphasis was placed on a uni- keting. "The Oflhl ctlffoYCYlCC 

maintain. fied house, not a unified associate "The K- •' •'*' 

Brandon Mayberry, senior in class," he said. State chapter between OSSOticlteS and 

kinesiology, said the equality in When hejoined the fraternity his was the only 

Lambda Chi's associate program at- sophomore year, Mayberry said he one in the na- actives IS their knowl- 

tracted him to the fraternity. immediately was treated as an equal. tion to accom- 

"The associate program was not "I felt at ease knowing everyone plish that," / r.i • •• • 

edo~e ot the initiation, 

just another name for pledges," else was going to be doing what I Schultz said. & J 

Mayberry said. "The only differ- was going to be doing," he said. "We are really . » » 

ence between associates and actives The Lambda Chis' associate pro- bigon tradition, ftl'UUL. 

is their knowledge of the initiation gram was adopted by the national but we are al- Brandon Mayberry, 

ritual." fraternity. Pioneering this program ways ready to • ;• • / 

senior in kinesiology 
The entire fraternity helped clean helped the chapter win six Grand try new and bet- °" 

the house, and there were no special High Alphas, the fraternity's highest ter ways of doing things. " 






lambda chi alpha fe 421 



fish 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



yon 



Fish, Jarrod Topeka 

Finance JR 

Freeland, Paul Salina 

Environmental Design FR 

Gillelt, Brandon Lincolnville 

Computer Engineering FR 

Gilpin, Justin Russell 

Milling Science & Mngt FR 

Gregory, Adam Overland Park 

Construction Science JR 

Halbkat, Chris Seneca 

Fine Arts FR 

Hill, Timothy Hutchinson 

Elementary Education FR 

Jehlik, Dan Garden City 

Civil Engineering SR 

Jehlik, Heath Topeka 

Construction Science SO 

Kephart, Corey Emporia 

Civil Engineering FR 

Killingsworth, Aaron Dexter 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

KleinschmirJt, Jeffrey Lincolnville 

Engineering FR 

Koelliker, Dan Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Korte, Ryan Highland, III. 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Krehbiel, John Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Kukula, Timothy Minneola 

Political Science FR 

Lashley, Steven Wichita 

Civil Engineering SO 

Lehner, Dana Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

May berry, Brandon Olathe 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
McMillen, Jeff Great Bend 

Civil Engineering JR 

Musil, Casey Goodland 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Newham, Greg Topeka 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Oravec, Steve Highland, III. 

Civil Engineering SR 

Peterson, Scott Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rice, Eric Manhattan 

Human Dev & Family Studies FR 

Rixon, Robert St. John 

Computer Science FR 

Schmidt, Samuel Russell 

Agribusiness SO 

Schneiter, Chad Maize 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Schroeder, Kelly Arkansas City 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Siegrist, Brian Salina 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Stedry, Todd Arkansas City 

Marketing SR 

Strahm, Jeff Hiawatha 

Secondary Education SR 

Terry, Jason Wichita 

Computer Engineering SR 

Thorton, Troy Eudora 

Physical Sciences JR 

Trout, James Herington 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Weast, Jeff Hiawatha 

Biology JR 

Weathers, Ron Topeka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Wilkinson, Jeff Garden City 

Agribusiness SO 

Wilson, Wade Milford 

Arts and Sciences FR 

York, Daryn Prairie Village 

Civil Engineering JR 






<4Y^\ ** 




422 fe lambda c h i alpha 



alien 



Phi Delta Theta 



berbel 



never 
too 




I 



t was never too late to be initiated 
into the Phi Delta Theta fraternity. 

Larry Johnson, who attended K- 
State from 1958-59, never fulfilled 
the grade requirements necessary to 
be initiated into the fraternity, or so 
he thought. Johnson enlisted in the 
military at the end of his freshman 
year. After he enlisted, he learned 
that one of his grades had been 
changed, allowing him to meet the 
grade requirements, said Mike Shull, 
Phi Delt president and senior in 
marketing. 

Johnson, with the encourage- 
ment of some ofhis pledge brothers, 
wrote to the Phi Delt province 
president and asked if he could be 
initiated, Shull said. The province 
president agreed to the request and 
asked the chapter to vote on the 



issue. After the chapter voted yes, 
the members received permission 
from their nationals to initiate 
Johnson. 

"We wanted to fulfill his lifelong 
dream," Shull said. 

The initiation took place Oct. 
10. Johnson journeyed from Cali- 
fornia and 12 ofhis pledge brothers 
flew in from other parts of the coun- 
try to attend the special initiation. 

"At first I was skeptical because 
of the timing, but our housemom 
and cook helped out, and every- 
thing fell into place," Shull said. "It 
was a good experience for the whole 
house, and I think it (Johnson's 
initiation) will benefit the future of 
Phi Delta Theta." 

The whole house participated in 
Johnson's initiation, Shull said. It 




by Jill Paradise 

was the best turnout he had ever 
seen for an initiation, and he said 
everything ran smoothly. 

"It was neat seeing a guy get 
initiated after all these years," said 
Alex Intfen, junior in construction 
science. 

Johnson's "ft was neat see i n g a 

initiation was a ° 

positive expen- m get initiated after all 

ence tor the o j o j 

chapter said ^ ^» 

John Mrawn, J 

sophomore in Alex Intfen, 

business admin- junior in 

istration. 

«,„ , f construction science 

It was dif- 
ferent to see 

someone as old as our grandfathers 
be at the same level as we were," 
Strawn said. 

Nelson, Mary Jean Housemother 

Allen, Mark Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Barr, Jonathan Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Bell, Derek Baldwin 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Bersano, Eric Fort Riley 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Carpani, Brent Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Carpani, Brian Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Cherafat, Ramin Overland Park 

Construction Science JR 

Cowles, Craig Olathe 

Secondary Education SO 

Deering, Todd Hesston 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Doerste, David Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Dusek, Ryan Wichita 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Erickson, Doug Wichita 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Eskew, Kirk Overland Park 

Management SR 

Falen, Jonathan Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Galyon, Brian Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Greene, Thomas Lenexa 

Business Administration FR 

Hamilton, Kent Newton 

Engineering SO 

Harrison, Brian Topeka 

Environmental Design FR 

Herbel, Brian Liberal 

Business Administration FR 



phi delta theta % 423 



homant 



Phi Delta Theta 



Wl 



Homant, Bradley Hesston 

Accounting JR 

Hudelson, Wessley Lyons *' 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR jE 

Hudnall, Christopher Lawrence 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR ™ 

Husbands, Kevin Lenexa ( , 

Business Administration SO 

Intfen, Alex Overland Park 

Construction Science JR 

Jasper, James Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Jenkins, Brian Topeka 

Construction Science SR 

Johnson, Tye Louisburg 

Civil Engineering SO 

Lee, Michael Louisburg 

Civil Engineering SO 

Macfee, Kevin Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Martinez, Jeff Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

McKee, Peter Mission Woods 

Business Administration FR 

McMahon, Brett Wichita 

Psychology SO 

Neely, Mark Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Nix, Lance Topeka fe a 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR ^H 

Oberkrom, Mark Lea wood 

Nutritional Sciences SO 

Pellersels, Sean Atchison 

Marketing SR 

Peters, Brian Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Puckelt, Sean Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Roh, Jerrod Omaha, Neb. * 

Secondary Education SR ^^m 

Romer, Patrick Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Seek, Kyle Overland Park / ,„ 

Secondary Education JR K w 

Shull, Mike Wichita f \^ 

Marketing SR 

Simmons, Ted Lenexa 

Kinesiology SR 

Slattery, Patrick Atchison 

AHs and Sciences JR „^&4fa 

■ 
South, Chad Omaha, Neb. 

Business Administration SO 

Strawn, John Leawood 

Business Administration SO 

Szymonski, Jay Grandview, Mo. 

Psychology JR 

Tinker, Martin Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Towner, Benjamin Rose Hill 

Pre-Law SO ^^ 












i la J Ma 

ft -at 4018£W^ sUf ESS 
^ ~t&! ^r^»- .» . ^■Bjl •■- Vv =■■■ 

dm Mmtm 

t&itod tod Jkf 

mk-Mm*-,m 

ikmm\ mmm m\L 

Tribbey, Thad Topeka 

Finance JR j(fb 

Vance, Barton Wichita |& ; 

Business Administration SO \ 

Weddle, Chris St. Joseph, Mo. 

Business Administration SO ssgl >•_ "-^j 

Williams, Art Leawood •iP*^3 

Psychology JR 8, 

-» 
ft 








424 % P hl delta theta 



ind 



erson 



Phi Gamma Delta 



hall 




I hree fraternities traded houses. 

Alpha Kappa Lambda members 
moved into Royal Towers Apart- 
ments because of low membership, 
allowing the Phi Gamma Deltas to 
move in until their new house was 
built. Pi Kappa Phi members bought 
the vacant Fiji house. 

"We (Fijis) moved because our 
house was small," said Jay Cavnar, 
sophomore in civil engineering. 
"Ideally, we wanted to stay at the 
old house until we're ready to move 
into the new house, but the timing 



was right between the three groups." 

The sale of their old house and 
donations from alumni helped fund 
the construction, which was to be 
completed by fall 1995. 

"To raise funds for our new 
house, we sold the property on 
Fairchild," Cavnar said. 

The main difference between 
the houses was the amount of space. 
Instead of 80 members, the AKL 
house only had space for 62. 

"It (the lack of space) didn't cause 
any complications," Cavnar said. 





mtM 




Gaines, Adam Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Gillespie, Robert Abilene 

Finance SR 

Goering, Blair Moundridge 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Goering, Patrick Moundridge 

Business Administration FR 

Graves, Jason Salina 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. FR 

Hall, Devin Topeka 

Finance JR 



by Lisa Staab 

Living in the AKL house was 
beneficial for 

members who «jhe move makes it 

would live in the 

new Fiji house, _^ fa fa ^ys fa QWe 

saidGregKemp, ° J ° • / ° 

seniorinfrnance. ; f ^ ^^W mr 

1 he move * o 

makes it good for / r • / n 

the guys to give new house junctional 

input in making Q re g Kemp, 

our new house senior in finance 

functional when 

we build it," Kemp said. 

Anderson, Bret Bosehor 

Secondary Education JR 

Anderson, Justin Pratt 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Baxendale, Jason Olathe 

Psychology SO 

Bennett, David Shawnee 

Finance SR 

Besch, Matt Winchester, Ky. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Brooks, Chris Abilene 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Burns, Jerrod Kansas City, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Burns, John Kansas City, Mo. 

Marketing SR 

Carson, Michael Lenexa 

Pre-Law JR 

Cavnar, Jay Monett, Mo. 

Civil Engineering SO 

Cordill, Mitchell Topeka 

Management SR 

Cure, Chad Salina 

Business Administration FR 

Downard, Cody Eureka 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology JR 

Ernzen, Jeffrey Easton 

Business Administration SO 

Flesher, Jason Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 



phi gamma delta f£ 425 



bup i 



Phi Gamma Delta 



wittwe; 





Hupe, Sean Wamego 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Kemp, Greg Atchison H | *^k . A •'• , ^t ■ Kb^^l 

Finance SR I :- I 7m ' #* f 1 

Koetting, Joke Solina }» meM ' ' * M »' f +.4$^ 

Lambright, Brian Savannah, Mo. ~~^jmI * "^ 

Landscape Architecture JR , .*J^ > ^ ^^ W 

Lane, Christopher Wichita irfrffii ■ ^^_ d^Kfe A, .«#' ,.<i4JK& .^JJjw^ 

Journalism and Mass Comm FR ^■IHft. # Bfe J^-- A ^A W Bk 4m 

Lechtenberger, Chad Lincoln, Neb 

Architectural Engineering JR , < r J)|B|^ 

Lopez, Sergio Marysville «,>,. ™ f *^^B ,Jgl 

Fine Arts SR Jj 1 i > *f* 

Lynn, Michael Tonganoxie ,< "' >* ,J**- "^ ™ * ■»«( !■ SB 

Business Administration JR - « -<>- • J .^ '■ 

Mayes, Aaron Wichita ~~~ J * -^jf " * '*' J 

Arts and Sciences FR J \jf< -40? K j 'IJf ~3j§ 

Merriman, Brian Piatt ***k ~~ 40 )W_ J ' Aw .^fk. "*& A ««# 

Merriman, Heath Pratt 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR ^ *"**!$& <, 

Meyers, Michael Olathe | lm> c Wffl m '^fc 

Pre-Medicine SO I _J I 

Michaelis, Ryan Salina V ^^ 

Business Administration SO ~4 I 

Mitchell, Ryan Salina ~3M II ""*.« 

Moore, Scott Shawnee ^^M. ^90 ^ ^ j ' t *rB^ta^' Mfe A .„j/ 

F,,her,es& Wildlife Biology SO g| ^ &«W; gjflf M * ^M ''i M M *gM '* M jM IB. A VB. 

I A B fit i !■ I IIMIi k» 

Morley, Tom Maize ^^ 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR ,_,«m ^Vfek ' ^ S Aaa, 

Morrison, David Manhattan H f ~ l| I ' '"' *^» 

OlsoSy 9y Salina A m *r% 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Overbey, Mike Abilene 

Mechanical Engineering JR ' ^^ a ^^ jMm^ & 

Prendergast, Brian Salina .... MmMMi ^BbV ; Bw jbSbV r MMM} 

s ° ' 1 4b%ji §#aiy i j 

Rawson, Scott Wamego , 

Finance JR ",a& 

Rhoad, William Agency, Mo. w 

Environmental Design SO SB 

Ruge, James Eureka 

Dietetics FR 

Schamberger, Jason Hill City *<•*• . '^.. i ^ 

Civil Engineering JR .^ AkL: ' * '"\ ~%^]^^m* 

Schoen, Lance Pratt a4% jfl A ^ - ^k ij^kw, ^ ^B*-<1'' 

Journalism and Mass Comm SO i ^^M m, J^| .diH«& ^**&ft °jh ^^Hh K ' ' JH *dW& <^fl 

II ^ Jl H BIB? 1 Jl«ii 

Schwarting, Scott Abilene 

Biology SO ;% > «, -^ ,, »BW 

Shank, Gale Wichita *^ fe ^*k l^^^l 

Business Administration SO . JH I ,J ? | ■ 

Smith, Jeff Salina ■ -■■»? ', .»« ;f '> "* ^" -*■* ^ '* *." ~ 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR »* x .y, i ■ 'i^W:' - ' Pll *■ ■ S 

Smith, Matt Salina '* ™" .-jM " . ""t^"# ^ *»«*- ^^V 

Business Administration FR # ^. *' .^A ^.a*^ A ,><^ ^^ ' jjp ^fcj?? 

Soderberg, Tige ......Salina ^^^^ f ^4 ^ w itMi ^Ifc U«l Tiwl ^^i'MBI 

Agricultural Economics FR ^ A B| ^Wl f HW. JhI Hv 1 ■ HV M M\ 1 B^ HlH* ^ Jjfl 

/JiBmiHlftmiBBllB ■ImI 

Spain, Chad Wichita 

Sociology JR 

Stiers, Shannon Wheaton mm 

Pre-Dentistry JR 

Streck, Christopher Winfield 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Terry, Chad Great Bend , ""»S/ k a 

Electrical Engineering SO ^ - mit r .^Ik "1» JBt>. ^^. M 

VanEmburgh, Kevin ^.^Bk a»,^^ ^^lk ^t^ MM ^ijjflBW T^ 

" i4\il Y alBmi # 

Wickstrum, Cliff Topeka j*^»b ^^. 

Engineering FR -k ^^^fa| >> i# *^^ik 

Williams, Trevor Lenexa 8B ^w I ifj 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO Vj "**'~"^-. i -■ v -4^P- 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO *^\J?H ^"*" ^^ " 3! **ai 

Wilson, Scott Waterville -— *' / >!# ^^ «dPP^. V 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR i ^Bj\W i ^^^^ VF^^B^k. ^ u 

Witrwer, Christopher Manhattan ^^^ "*^^^ A- ifl .^ ,« ^^A >jfl fe ^tf^Kv « ll^ta 

■Ml I II rlllMII III 









426 ^ phi gamma delta 



lib right 



Phi Kappa Tau 



winch ell 



turning 
smoke into 




E 



very time the Wildcats scored, so 
did the Children's Heart Founda- 
tion. 

After each touchdown the Cats 
made at their home games, Phi 
Kappa Tau fraternity members cel- 
ebrated by firing a cannon and filling 
the air with purple smoke. This 
ritual helped the fraternity raise 
money for the foundation. 

"We fire a cannon when the 
game starts, each time K-State scores 
and at the end of the game," said 
Jason Smajda, Phi Tau president and 
senior in secondary education. "We 
went around to local businesses, 
fraternities and sororities for dona- 
tions to cover the cannon costs and 
to raise money for our cause. This 
year we raised $2,900." 

Sororities who donated money 



nominated one member as a Can- 
non Queen candidate. These women 
sat on the hill by the cannon during 
the games. One woman was cho- 
sen as queen at the end of the 
football season and received a $250 
cash scholarship and a $100 gift 
certificate to the Loft in Aggieville. 

"The queen was selected on 
the amount of volunteering they 
did outside their house," said 
Matt Gevedon, assistant philan- 
thropy chairman and junior in his- 
tory. 

The Phi Taus won two awards 
from nationals for the events. 

"We won Most Creative Award 
and an award for raising the most 
money for the Children's Heart 
Foundation," Smajda said. "We re- 
ceived a cash award and a plaque." 




iMf^LM^ 



by Susan Hatteberg 

A new activity the Phi Taus 
participated in was Sunset Zoo's 
Spooktacular, 
which took place 

the day before "We UK talking 

Halloween. 

"The zoo about making it a 

was asking for 

volunteers to yearly thing It was fun 

dress up in cos- 
tumes and hand an ^ a ^ 00( i experience. " 

out candy to ox 

little kids," said Abdi Armendariz, 

Abdi Armendariz, sophomore in pre-pkarmacy 

sophomore in 

pre-pharmacy. 

He said members had fun and 
wanted to make it annual event. 

"We are talking about making it 
a yearly thing," he said. "It was fun 
and a good experience." 

Albright, Matthew Eudora 

4 ^iife^ Political Science FR 

M ^B Armendariz, Abdi Wamego 

Pre-Pharmacy SO 

Armendariz, Daniel Wamego 

Secondary Education JR 

Cook, Mark Dighton 

Secondary Education SR 

Cooke, Brent Lenexa 

Biochemistry SR 

Fechner, Chad Junction City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Garcia-Egocheaga, Carlos Ness City 

(Computer Engineering SR 

! Gevedon, Matthew Manhattan 
dm . His,or y JR 

Hill, Christopher Lawrence 

Psychology SR 

I Hoover, Brian Elkhorn, Neb. 

k dM Secondary Education JR 

jj^»\ %* ";| Miller, Eric Garnetl 

dfjfl Hk, AflH Computer Engineering JR 

H|i V^B Olson, Michael Junction City 

j Hft S|H Arts and Sciences SO 

Peine, Derek Garnelt 

Chemistry SO 

Peine, Preston Garnelt 

Computer Engineering FR 

Potter, David Valparaiso, Neb. 

Landscape Architecture GR 

Reinhard, Sean Maple Hill 

Marketing SR 

Rumgay, James Lansing 

Psychology JR 

Smajda, Jason Lenexa 

Secondary Education SR 




Sullivan, Joson Beatrice, Neb. 

Civil Engineering JR 

Travis, Trenton ...North Platte, Neb. 

Psychology SR 

Winchell, Jeffery Parsons 

Elementary Education JR 



phi kappa tau & 427 



b enson 



Phi Kappa Theta 




Benson, Jonathan Wichita 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Bielefeld, Brett... ..Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Blaclc, Corey Caldwell 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Brougham, Shawn Olathe 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Carpenter, Thad Topeka 

History JR 

Carter, Matt Pleasant Hill, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Caton, Jerrod Auburn 

Environmental Design FR 

Comer, Michael Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Connell, Richard Harper 

Mechonical Engineering FR 

Coonrod, Chris Augusta 

Agronomy FR 

Delap, Bryan Prairie Village 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Dumler, Troy Bunker Hill 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Eastep, Ben Independence, Kan. 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Fagan, Tony Lenexa 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Farthing, Lance Topeka 

Biology JR 

Gillespie, Rob Northfield, Vt. 

Psychology JR 

Gillmore, Jon Moundridge 

Business Administration FR 

Glauser, Brian Overland Park 

Sociology FR 

Goss, Patrik Overland Park 

Sociology SR 

Hoyt, Michael Burlington 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Kelly, Cameron Shawnee 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Lanning, Shane Colby 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Leonard, Chris Wichita 

Chemistry SO 

Lock, James Lawrence 

Electrical Engineering JR 



it takes 
11 

T, 



"We like this program 
because it is cut and 
dried. " 



he men ofPhi Kappa Theta adopted 
an 1 1 -week pledge program during 
the spring semester, which was a 
change from their original 1 6-week 
process. 

The program consisted of a set of 
goals that had to 
be completed 
by each new 
member within 
a certain 
amount of time. 
"The new 
program is a lot 
more structured 
than the old 
one," said Jon Orr, senior in sociol- 
ogy. "The pledges know exactly 
what they have to do and have a 
good idea when they need to have 
the goals done." 

The shortened program was a 
benefit for the pledges, said Jerrod 
Caton, pledge and freshman in en- 
vironmental design. 

"It went pretty fast, but every- 



Jon Orr, 
senior in sociobgy 



thing got accomplished," he said. 
"It (the shortened program) made 
us more responsible because we had 
to accomplish more in a shorter 
period of time." 

The pledges experienced less 
burn out in the new pledge pro- 
gram, said Lance Farthing, Phi Kap 
president and junior in biology. 

"They didn't get sick of the pledge 
process because the program was 
shorter," Farthing said. "They have 
been more enthused and ready to 
contribute to the house after their 
pledgeship is over." 

The program still covered the 
needed material despite the shorter 
time frame, said Corey Black, pledge 
and freshman in mechanical engi- 
neering. 

"I got everything out of it that I 
hoped I would," Black said. "The 
main thing was that I didn't feel any 
lower than them (the actives). Even 
though I was a pledge, I still felt like 
part of the house." 



by Tori Neihoff 



The active members also liked 
the shorter program. 

"It is an excellent program, and 
the guys were fired up and ready to 
make all the necessary changes," 
said Shawn Brougham, Phi Kap 
vice president and junior in me- 
chanical engineering. "After the 
members saw the new program work 
well, they think it is a more effective 
method of pledging." 

The new program was not a 
mandatory requirement from na- 
tionals. The chapter had the choice 
whether or not to install the short- 
ened program. 

"We like this program because it 
is cut and dried," Orr said. "A simple 
list of goals is required before each 
member is initiated." 

The shortened program was a 
positive change, Brougham said. 

"We stress diversity and think 
this new program will be another 
distinctive trait that symbolizes this 
fact," he said. 



428 ffc phi kappa theta 



uebbering 



Phi Kappa Theta 



wright 




Luebbering, Scott Chanute 

Physics SR 

Mayer, Scott Lenexa 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine FR 

Miller, Jason Topeka 

Pre-Dentistry SO 

Miller, Taylor ...Independence, Kan. 

Finance SR 

Neaderhiser, Bradley Solomon 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Neaderhiser, Kenneth Solomon 

Biology SR 

O'Donnell, Arthur Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Orr, Jon Topeka 

Sociology SR 

Penrose, Jeff Leawood 

Pre-Occupational Theropy FR 

Pilsl, Kenneth Prairie Village 

Agribusiness JR 

Riley, David Manhattan 

Horticulture SR 

Saville, Gregory Spring Hill 

Finance SR 

Schmidt, Scott Overland Park 

Accounting JR 

Spencer, Gregory Topeka 

Political Science JR 

Till, Brian Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Tola, Chris Olathe 

Management SR 

VonLeonara, George Dighton 

Business Administration FR 

Walsh, Timothy Fairfax Station, Va. 

Political Science JR 

Wenger, Rob Overland Park 

Civil Engineering JR 

Werner, Matt Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Wilcox, Jeff Overland Park 

Marketing JR 

Wild, Justin Emporia 

English SO 

Williams, Patrick Leavenworth 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Wright, Jeff Olathe 

Management SR 




1 am Sumner, St. 
Marys resident, 
climbs the ladder 
of a photo tower 
overlooking the 
K-State Tailgate 
Party in Tucson, 
Ariz., before the 
Dec. 29 Copper 
Bowl. The tower 
was set aside for 
K-State fans to 
take pictures of 
the event, which 
was organized by 
the KSU Alumni 
Association. 
Nearly 8,000 K- 
State fans at- 
tended the pre- 
game festivities. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover 



phi kappa theta f£ 429 



abbot 



Pi Beta Phi 



Abbot, Susan Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Allard, Carrie Prairie Village 

Interior Design SO 

Beezley, Molly Pittsburg 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Berkley, Melissa Tescott 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Berridge, Amy Nickerson 

Art SR 

Blitz, Rebecca Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Boisseau, Janelle Wichita 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. FR 

Boyd, Robyn Hill City 

Elementary Education FR 

Bradberry, Shelley Winfield 

Interior Design SR 

Briel, Hayley Great Bend 

Elementary Education SO 

Briel, Wendy Great Bend 

Elementary Education SR 

Broeckelman, Ashley Wichita 

Education SO 

Brown, Jennifer Topeka 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Buller, Angela Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Byall, Sarah Leawood 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Claypool, Christine Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Coberly, Lesli Overland Park 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Coffee, Leslie Alma 

Nuclear Engineering SO 

Congrove, Jamie Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Cox, Jennifer Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Cozad, Krista Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Culp, Lindsey Overland Park 

Biology SO 

Daniel, Catherine Godfrey, III. 

Life Sciences JR 

Davis, Melissa Hesston 

Accounting JR 

Davis, Sharah Topeka 

Psychology FR 

Dawson, Jodi Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Diskin, Kim Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 

Eliason, Amanda Overland Park 

Pre-Dentistry FR 

Engelken, Casey Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Evins, Amanda Scott City 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Fiser, Elizabeth Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Fox, Lori St. Marys 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Fullington, Jennifer Clay Center 

Pre-Respiratory Therapy SR 

Garber, Jill Sabetha 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Gaston, Amelia Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Gatschet, Renee Manhattan 

Business Administration JR 

Gibson, Sarah Ottawa 

Environmental Design FR 

Harrison, Brooke Snow Hill, N.C. 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 

Haug, Jenny Abilene 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Haynes, Shelly lola 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Hedstrom, Leslie White City 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Heller, Melissa Hunter 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Henson, Stephanie Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Hofer, Amy Cedar 

Marketing SR 

Hofer, Lisa Cedar 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SO 

Hof meier, Molly Hutchinson 

Political Science SR 

Jaax, Amy Garden Plain 

Speech Path. & Audiology JR 

Johnson, Randyll Oakley 

Interior Design SO 




430 % pi beta phi 



Pi Beta Phi 



lichtenhan 




Jones, Lauren Mission Hills 

Psychology SO 

Jordan, Molly Abilene 

Life Sciences SR 

Kautzman, Kristen Wichita 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Keeton, Kori Shawnee 

Pre-Law FR 

Keller, Jessica Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kelly, Gwendolyn Shawnee 

Dietetics SR 

Kippes, Kathy Victoria 

Elementary Education SO 

Klaudt, Marsha Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Kohlmeier, Kam Sabetha 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Kramer, Julie Leawood 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Lagerstrom, Janelle Arkansas City 

Biology FR 

Landrum, Michelle Andover 

Elementary Education JR 

Lavin, Annie Overland Park 

Elementary Education JR 

LeGrand, Christine Joplin, Mo. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Lichtenhan, Tiffany Wamego 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 



house tradition designated Senior 
Week to honor senior members. 

"I wanted to show the under- 
classmen how much fun it is to be a 
senior, " said Keri Victor, senior pro- 
gramming interest group leader and 
senior in interior design. 

Each day of the week, the Pi Beta 
Phi senior pledge class members 
participated in a different activity. 
On Monday they wore their letters 
on campus. Tuesday their 
housemom made them all snacks, 
Wednesday they received treats in 
chapter from the underclassmen, 
Thursday they all went to get yogurt 
and Friday they attended a function. 
On Saturday, the seniors had 
their annual Senior Crawl. The se- 
niors ate dinner together and then 
had a scavenger hunt that took them 
to eight local hangouts. 

"Senior Week is a chance for us 
to get together as a class before we 
go our separate ways," said Gwen 



Kelly, Pi Phi president and senior in 
dietetics. 

Senior Week wasn't the only 
time the seniors participated in ac- 
tivities as a pledge class. During the 
week of Halloween, the Pi Phis 
were "senior spooks." The seniors 
gave gag gifts and clues to members 
of the junior pledge class before 
revealing themselves on Hallow- 
een. The new members were ' 'spook 
pals" to the seniors and gave them 
clues and gifts as a surprise. 

At Christmas time, seniors stayed 
up late to decorate the house on a 
designated night unknown to the 
rest of the members. 

"It was a way of getting up the 
Christmas decorations and getting 
the seniors involved," Kelly said. 

After decorating, they woke the 
other members by going to each 
room and singing Christmas carols. 
All the members came downstairs 
and sat around the Christmas tree to 



by Jill Paradise 

sing songs, drink hot chocolate and 
eat cookies. 

"It was a lot of fun but also a lot 
of work," Victor said. "I think the 
best part was waking everyone up 
and sitting around the Christmas 
tree singing car- 
ols with just the 
tree lights on." 

Underclass- 
men also said 
they enjoyed the 
annual Christ- 
mas decorating. 

"Usually the 
seniors can be- 
come apathetic 
toward activities 
with the house," 
said Annie 
Lavin, junior in 

elementary education, "but the se- 
nior class pulled together and came 
up with a lot of creative things to 
keep our house close." 



"Senior Week is a 
chance for us to get 
together as a class before 
we go our separate 
ways. " 

Given Kelly, 
senior in dietetics 



P> 



beta phi % 431 



lutz 



Pi Beta Phi 



zorr 



Lutz, Ami Wichita 

Elementary Education SO 

Mac hart, Amey Clearwater 

Secondary Education SO 

Maechtlen, Sharilyn ..Arkansas City 

Elementary Education SR 

Marmet, Nicole Topeka 

Marketing SR 

McElroy, Janell Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

McGinness, Jessica Kingman 

Elementary Education SO 

McPeak, Jennifer Wamego 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Mein, Meredith Girard 

Apparel Design SO 

Mertz, Sara Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mertz, Susan Topeka 

interior Design SR 

Miller, Alicia Linwood 

Elementary Education SR 

Miller, Claudine Portland, Ore. 

Journalism and Mass Comm, JR 

Mills, Sara Florence 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Morris, Gretchen Shawnee 

Elementary Education SR 

Parish, Amy Wichita 

Pre-Health Professions SO 

Parkinson, Erin Scott City 

Political Science JR 

Peeke, Julie Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Penner, Gretchen Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

Phillips, Jennifer Ault, Colo. 

Economics SR 

Pickens, Bonnie Wichita 

Physical Sciences JR 

Pinkstaff, Carrie Leawood 

Elementary Education SO 

Post, Catherine Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Probasco, Trisha Wichita 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Renz, Deambra Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Ring, Elizabeth Lincoln, Neb. 

History SO 

Robinson, Sarah Olathe 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Rohling, Brenda Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 

Shrack, Christine Luka 

Pre-Optometry SR 

Smith, Stacy Clearwater 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Spreier, Danielle Newton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Stowell, Stacey Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Streck, Maggie Winfield 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 

Taylor, Adriene Winfield 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Thomson, Erin Wichita 

Chemical Engineering SO 

VanHorn, Kristine Lincoln, Neb. 

Elementary Education SO 

Victor, Keri Des Moines, Iowa 

Interior Design SR 

Vierthaler, Gaylene Burrton 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Wagner, Chesley Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Walczak, Kristi Valrico, Fla. 

Accounting SR 

Washington, Jennifer Manhattan 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. FR 

Weigel, Molly Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

White, Jennifer Kansas City, Kan. 

Modern Languages SO 

Wilier, Sara Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Wiltfong, Julie Norton 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Wortman, Amy Hutchinson 

Secondary Education SO 

Wunder, Nicole Manhattan 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Wyatt, Laura Manhattan 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. FR 

Zorn, Julie Great Bend 

Finance JR 




432 ffc pi beta phi 



// 



Kappa Alpha 



hell 



1 nger 





*"4M 

Hannah, Scott Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education JR 

Hart, Jim Shawnee 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Hellinger, Shane Junction City 

Arts and Sciences SO 



Pikes 
get 

I 



All, Aaron Olathe 

Horticulture SO 

Angell, Peter Kansas City, Kan, 

Prelaw FR 

Bakarich, Johnny Kansas City, Kan. 

Construction Science FR 

Bean, Mike Great Bend 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Breneman, David Prairie Village 

Art SO 

Brown, Aaron ..Independence, Kan. 

Food & Nutrition— Exercise Sci. SR 

Bruning, Bret Robinson 

Construction Science SO 

Busenitz, Paul Whitewater 

Radio Television JR 

Caldwell, Jay Chanute 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Carlgren, Brett Pittsburg 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Carpenter, Shawn Colby 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Carter, Jason Valley Center 

Accounting JR 

Case, David Scott City 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Case, Eric Scott City 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Compton, Brian Overland Park 

Psychology SR 

Cramer, Spencer Overland Park 

Agribusiness JR 

Dauer, James Salina 

Accounting SR 

Dierks, Christopher Leawood 

Civil Engineering FR 

Eckland, Chris Shawnee 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Fairbank, Dan Topeka 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Fisher, Aaron Great Bend 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Fredrickson, Kris Quinter 

Business Administration SO 

Fuester, William Olathe 

Horticulture SO 

Gibson, Brent Leavenworth 

Management SR 

Grace, Nicholas Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Groneman, Jared Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Guerrero, Lawrence Junction City 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Guinotte, John Chanute 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Gutsch, Lance Goodland 

Civil Engineering JR 

Hagan, Bill Kansas City, Kan. 

Psychology SR 




he men of Pi Kappa Alpha donated 
rime and money to Manhattan's Big 
Brothers/Big Sisters program by 
sponsoring a Halloween Hunt. 

The Pikes received help from 
eight sororities, with each donating 
$20 to participate. Money was also 
raised through donations from par- 
ents whose children attended the 
Pike's haunted house. 



The Pikes sponsored the event 
to help the community, said Brady 
Sauder, Halloween Hunt co-direc- 
tor and senior in kinesiology. 

"It's a fun way to show our 
appreciation to kids," he said. "We 
do it every year." 

The event provided a safe envi- 
ronment for kids who wanted to 
trick-or treat, Sauder said. 



About 500 people attended 
the haunted house, said Paul 
Tuttle, Halloween Hunt co-di- 
rector and senior in economics. 

"It took us six hours to set it 
up," he said. "Different people 
did different parts. We asked for 
volunteers in the house. A lot of 
men went through with the 
kids." 



pi kappa alpha f£ 433 



hennei 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



wright 



Hennen, Eric Manhattan 

Elementary Education JR 

Herbst, Damon Kansas City, Kan. 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Herring, John Kansas City, Kan. 

Sociology SO 

Johnson, Brandon Hays 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Johnson, Stacy Hays 

Agribusiness JR 

Kerschen, Brian Wichita 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Kincaid, Guslav Manhattan 

Biology SR 

King, Steven Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Kroening, Jeff Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education SO 

LaSala, Chad Lea wood 

Business Administration FR 

Lashley, Matt Wichita 

Sociology JR 

Lim, Carlson Orlando, Fla. 

Computer Engineering JR 

Lolli, Ryan Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Meli, Anthony Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Miller, Gabe Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Mills, Daniel ....Olathe 

Construction Science SR 

Murphy, Patrick .Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Neuschafer, Doug Lindsborg 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Pack, Eric Wichita 

Radio Television JR 

Padilla, Rodney Kansas City, Kan. 

Political Science FR 

Payne, Michael Kansas City, Kan. 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Pearson, Dan Olathe 

Landscape Architecture FR 

Rains, Brandon Leawood 

Business Administration SO 

Rauch, Jeremy Wichita 

Physical Sciences SR 

Reid, Eric ...Liberty, Mo. 

Kinesiology SR 

Roberts, David Alexandria, Va. 

Political Science JR 

Rodriguez, Cesar Manhattan 

Psychology SO 

Rohling, Larry Oxford 

Landscape Architecture FR 

Sauder, Brady Emporia 

Kinesiology JR 

Scheck, Doug Great Bend 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Schwein, John Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Shearer, Tim Hays 

Business Administration FR 

Shen, Michael Wichita 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Shirley, Thomas Scott City 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Skahan, Michael Shawnee 

English JR 

Smith, Jason Holton 

Business Administration SO 

Smith, Troy Lenexa 

Management SR 

Stonestreet, Eric ..Kansas City, Kan. 
Sociology SR 

Stuber, Jason Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Tilbury, Michael Naperville, III. 

Civil Engineering SR 

Towers, Casey Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Ukens, Courtney Concordia 

Secondary Education JR 

Underwood, Chad... Kansas City, Kan 
Sociology SR 

Welte, David Lenexa 

General Business Administration JR 
Williford, Matthew Leavenworth 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Wilson, Jason Kansas City, Kon. 

Pre-Law SO 

Wright, Greg Guyman, Texas 

Political Science GR 

Wright, Shayne Kansas City, Mo. 

Elementary Education SO 




434 fc pi kappa alpha 



baalman 



Pi Kappa Phi 



mueller 



staying 
a 

© 




nee again they had a house to call 
their own. 

During summer 1991, the Pi 
Kappa Phi house burned down, 
leaving the members homeless. They 
spent the 1 99 1 -92 school year living 
together on the same floor in Marlatt 
Hall. The next year they lived in 
Royal Towers Apartments. In spring 
1993 the Pi Kaps bought the Phi 
Gamma Delta house and moved in 
during the fall. 

Living in the residence halls 
wasn't that bad because they were 
together, said Andy Larson, Pi Kap 
president and senior in geology. He 
said living in the Royal Towers 
Apartments was more difficult be- 
cause everyone had their own living 
space. However, members said hav- 
ing a house again made the chapter 



stronger. 

"It is a better situation than the 
dorms or apartments because every- 
one is living and acting as a unit 
instead of a bunch of pieces," said 
Jack Shaw, senior in biology. 

The Pi Kaps made themselves at 
home by having a pillow fight in 
their sleeping dorm that left the 
room completely covered with 
feathers. Their housemom had to 
sew most of their pillows together 
again. 

The Pi Kaps also pulled pranks 
on each other during formal dinner. 
These jokes included putting gold- 
fish in water glasses or red pepper in 
the desserts. They even started food 
fights from time to time. 

Living with the other members 
in one house was like living with a 




by Jill Paradise 

big family, said Chad Freund, sopho- 
more in modern languages. Being 
in the house gave him the chance to 
meet a lot of different people. 

"There is always somebody 
around to go do something with 
like playing 

football, pool or «Jfo mo yean we 

just going to the J 

Rec," Freund spent trying to stay 
staying ac- together as a fraternity 

tive in the rra- o J J 

terniry while it / n tr • I rr» 

was without a have finally paid off. 

house was worth J^ Shaw, 

it, Shaw said. • •/,•/„ 

' „ senior in biology 

"The two & 

years we spent trying to stay to- 
gether as a fraternity have finally 
paid off," he said. 

Pillsbury, Claudene ....Housemother 

Baalman, Timothy Grinnell 

Pre-Health Professions JR 

Ballew, Daniel Olsburg 

Business Administration SO 

Bauer, Jeremy Clay Center 

Architecture SR 

Brown, Scott Garden City 

Marketing SR 

'^. Bollok, Jeffrey Olathe 

te e "" Je "*""""' 

Clayton, Thomas Lenexa 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Dahm, Derek Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Danker, Samuel Manhattan 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Etter, Tom Wayne, Neb. 

Community Health & Nutrition SR 
Everson, Monty Abilene 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Floersch, Aaron Clay Center 

Business Administration SO 

Freund, Chad Mt. Hope 

Business Administration SO 

i^^fl|Bk Green, Aaron Garden City 

■[ History JR 

\j* *** jp Green, Drew Garden City 

Horticulture FR 

Heinz, Dan Dodge City 

dF J^^ Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

^H Hennessey, Patrick Olathe 

j^k Electrical Engineering SO 

JH Howard, Michael Arlington, Kan. 

jB Management SR 

Kaveny, Cory Manhattan 

Horticulture SR 

Keller, Lawrence Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Kohl, Scott Manhattan 

History JR 

, Larson, Andrew Larned 

a , Geology SR 

^^M» Lierz, James Seneca 

HK fc] ^^_ Accounting SR 

B j:|lk Mueller, Lee Hiawatha 

HLtelH Geography SR 



pi kappa phi ^435 



isy 



Pi Kappa Phi 



:elch 



Musy, Maurice Overland Park 

Microbiology SR 

Ohmes, Arlin Pierceville 

Psychology SR 

Otke, Jason Chillicothe, Mo. 

Environmental Design JR 

Owen, John Salina 

Sociology JR 

Pfister, Gregg Hiawatha 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Purvis, Eric Weskan 

Agribusiness SR 

Reece, Don Olalhe 

Marketing JR 

Reintjes, Joe Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Riedl, Jared Lakin 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Ryan, Bill Montezuma 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Satterlee, Brent Ottawa 

Business Administration FR 

Shaw, Jack Greeley, Colo. 

Biology SR 

Showalter, Erick Prairie Village 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Simpson, Mike Manhattan 

Biochemistry SR 

Steiger, Kerry Oakley 

Secondary Education SR 

Strain, Kris Olathe 

Environmental Design SO 

Strathman, Ryan Baileyville 

Finance JR 

Tanner, Bill Garden City 

Pre-Optometry SR 

Wade, Vince Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

White, Joel Emporia 

Chemical Engineering JR 




Wysocki, Brian Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Yakel, Broc Lakin 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Zelch, Chris Manhattan 

Secondary Education SO 



436 f£ pi kappa ph 



addleman 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



hoobler 




I he legend of Paddy Murphy varied 
among each Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
chapter, but the stories were all 
similar and the results were the 
same — one big party. 

"Each chapter has a different story. 
Some say he was one of the founding 
fathers, some say that he was the 
right-hand man to Al Capone," said 
Pat Ralston, SAE president and jun- 
ior in civil engineering. "Most agree 
he was a good pledge and then started 
drinking uncontrollably." 

The legend was the theme of an 
annual party that lasted an entire 
week. During this time, SAEs were 
required to wear the appropriate 
attire, which consisted of polyester 
suits and crazy ties. 

"People stare at us, and when we 
go out, people start laughing," 
Ralston said. "We don't really think 
about it, though." 

The party began with the selec- 



tion of a senior member to portray 
the alcoholic Paddy Murphy. 

"A lot of people think it's crazy 
to want to be Paddy, but we think 
it's a great honor," Ralston said. 
"Paddy is well-regarded." 

Each day had a different activity 
in Murphy's honor. Wednesday was 
Senior Night, a time for seniors to 
share their wildest stories of past 
Paddy Murphy parties. 

Thursday was the night the 
honorary Paddy Murphy pre- 
tended to die of alcohol poison- 
ing. Members of the house visited 
him in his coffin and an eulogy 
was delivered. 

By Friday, the party no longer 
involvedjust members of the house. 

"The second to last day is the 
biggest. I'd say we have close to 
1,000 people at the party," said 
Billy Dunn, junior in construction 
science. "The house is like walking 



Craig, Ruth Housemother 

Addleman, Chad Oberlin 

Business Administration FR 

Anderson, Brad Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Boomer, Jeff Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Brockman, J.R Topelca 

Biology SR 

Burkholder, Sam Topeka 

Finance JR 

Crum, Chad Augusta 

Psychology JR 

Davis, Brice Broken Arrow, Okla 

Landscape Architecture SO 

Derks, Brandon Overland Park 

Environmental Design FR 

Dors, Patrick Overland Park 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Dunn, William Leawood 

Construction Science JR 

French, Tim Pretty Prairie 

Business Administration JR 

Gatz, Taylor Hiawatha 

History SO 

Golden, Jess Overland Park 

Biology SO 

Hale, Joel Wichita 

Music SO 

Hanney, Doug Berryton 

Construction Science JR 

Higerd, Daren Dighton 

Kinesiology FR 

Hlasney, Todd Emporia 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Hogaboom, Lanny Manhattan 

Finance JR 

Hoobler, Marc Topeka 

Agribusiness JR 




enni, 



i person 



through Kite's (Bar & Grille)." 

Paddy Murphy was laid to rest 
on Saturday. 
Members of the 
house dressed in 
black and acted 
as pall bearers. 
The night's fes- 
tivities centered 
on the coffin. 

"The last day 
is the funnest be- 
cause it's finally 
over, and you 
can get some 
sleep," Dunn said. 

Although members said the week 
was exhausting, they looked for- 
ward to it every spring. 

"It's a good way to blow off 
steam and bring the guys together," 
Ralston said. "It gives you some- 
thing to look forward to. Everyone 
rallies around Paddy." 



"Its a good way to 
blow off steam and 
bring the guys together. " 

Pat Ralston, 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

president and junior in 

civil engineering 



sigma alpha epsilon fe 437 



h orton 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Horton, B.D Atwood 

Accounting SR 

Hoss, Hunter Olothe 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Houdek, Tyler Prairie Village ■•\**)f^ 

Kinesiology SO 

Huggins, Lance Olathe *|H : 

Kinesiology FR 

Johnson, Brian Leawood 

Finance JR 

Jones, Ryan Springfield, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Lavery, Brian Lenexa 

Civil Engineering JR mm _ | 

Lavery, Matt Lenexa i * W^ 

Environmental Design FR _i * 

McGreevy, Mark Topeka 

Pre-Pnarmacy FR : gMP A j "'iftif^'tes • 

McMahon, Steven Hiawatha RJp' V'i* J* Mm \ Mmm^ ] X^^ Ammhl 

_— - W \^V^Mm\ ^Jfig^ 

Meeks, Aaron Manhattan 

Biology JR 

Metcalf, Shad Danbury, Neb. 

Agribusiness JR ■-»*!■ 

Miller, Greg Atchison j ■B' •- ^TRIh : f p 

Arts and Sciences FR mm. -"^%-4 i . i /- 

Moessner, Mark Manhattan H^L ~ M ;;': v ?' j ^ M I ^ <JFj\ 

Architectural Engineering fR f| : ~ , Kt0FMt*. ^F AmW. -f^———^ 

Mullen, Jeft Manhattan ^ ' dmWmmhtl t Ammm M jmt'k Mm **^ Mmm.1 

* ^^ynnift d a 

Nicholson, Marc Newton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Novak, Adam Overland Park 

Art SR I, , | 

Ochs, Garrett Garden City 

Environmental Design SO 

Orth, James Kansas City, Kan. 

Civil Engineering FR i^^mm ^w 

Perry, Nathen Baldwin jHj HAl ,'h| 

so \\\\M 

Pu|ol, Adrian Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine JR iaSll 

Ralston, Patrick Augusta 

Civil Engineering JR 

Schiffner, Clay Colby |-'> "^^M ^ 

Kinesiology FR m ?|./ :' 'H^.g 

Sibley, Todd Pratt ~~~~mW 

Business Administration JR <*^*MrJm^ ' :: 

Siemens, Austin ......Shawnee ^^ ^■■h^ Si Wk _ l*w^ J& A^^^I IA ^ Mmmtm. 

Accounting SR -^m'% Mm kk f I ■! Hlfl ^B> 9 wfl 

M " '--lil^' : *$^i*m wm k WW 

Stout, Ben Emporia 

Elementary Education JR 

Swan, Lehi Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR n m mW^ 

Tomasic, John Kansas City, Kan. ' 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Turner, Chris Shawnee 

Construction Science JR v ■■ t ^—& v ~^MW A 

Tuttle, Mike . . Topeka ^tfB^^kk'W" *T Mmmm I s .- ~*0& ^L. 

Industrial Engineering FR | ^HkJfc '"—Idmw'W MmV<Z^ ' mmmk 

limWb'* Smmm\<kM:l 

Vader, Zachary Kansas City, Kan. 

Pre-Law FR 

Voos, Jake Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO ■ P'lT a ! "'■ I " ;:;:: " : ilF" S-'mt : It" BR-*>I 

Wicker, Kevin Topeka 

Business Administration SO K^ 

Winkler, David Corning 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 

Yeakel, Donald Sterling 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 



438 fy sigma alpha epsilon 



aupperle 



Sigma Chi 



knight 

Scott, Virginia Housemother 

Aupperle, Malt Lenexa 

Construction Science SO 

Boisseau, Justin Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Brundige, Tyler Kansas City, Mo. 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Carson, Andrew Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Carson, Mike Manhattan 

Architecture SR 

Conley, John Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration SO 

Cook, Peter Dighton 

Pre-Optometry FR 

Donnelly, Kevin Prairie Village 

Agribusiness JR 

Freberg, Christian Prairie Village 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Gann, Broclc Kansas City, Kan. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Gassen, Chad ..Prairie Village 

Business Administration FR 

Graham, Jeff Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Harrison, David Wichita 

Civil Engineering FR 

Hill, John Manhattan 

Psychology JR 

Hogan, Mark Winfield 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Holt, Ryan Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Holwick, Kenny Overland Park 

Milling Science and Mngt. SO 

Hopper, Mark Kansas City, Mo. 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Hubbell, Kyle Topeka 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Huston, Drake Lea wood 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Johnson, Paul Topeka 

Business Administration SO 

Kline, Kevin Godfrey, 111. 

Pre-Physicol Therapy SO 

Knight, Kevin Hutchinson 

Dietetics SR 





I he Sigma Chi fraternity was hon- 
ored with the Peterson Significant 
Chapter Award, presented to 20 
percent of all Sig chapters in the 
nation. 

The chapter won the award after 
submitting a 75-page paper about 
their house to nationals. 

"It was a great honor for our 
house," said Ryan Plattner, Sigpresi- 
dent and senior in accounting. 
"About one in 45 houses receives it, 
so it was a great accomplishment." 

The chapter was also successful 
in hosting an Alumni Weekend 
during the football season. More 
than 100 people attended the event, 
which included a cook-out and 
house tours before the game. 



"We had a good turnout, and I 
feel the weekend was an overall 
success," Plattner said. 

Alumni who work for the Uni- 
versity were also honored. Athletic 
director Max Urick, a Sig alumnus, 
attended a formal dinner and chap- 
ter meeting. 

"We enjoyed getting to meet the 
new athletic director and spending 
time with a brother," Plattner said. 

Members also welcomed Tom 
Roberts, assistant dean of engineer- 
ing, back to campus. Besides his 
new job with the University, he 
served as Grand Praetor for Sig chap- 
ters and oversaw house rules and 
regulations. 

The Sigs also had 23 new mem- 



byjen Messelt 

bers join the house in the fall. The 

pledge class won the Sigma Nu-Chi 

Omega Pledge 

Games and 

worked on 

fund-raising 

events within 

the community 

to help pay for 

their sneak to 

New Orleans. 

"They are a 
very impressive 
pledge class and 
are eager to learn 
about brother- 
hood and Sigma Chi," said Scott 
Mourhess, pledge trainer andjunior 
in hotel and restaurant management. 



"We had a good turn- 
out, and I feel the week- 
end was an overall 
success. " 

Ryan Plattner, 

Sigma Chi president and 

senior in accounting 



sigma c h i fe 439 



kolich 

Kolich, Jerry Overland Park 

Business Administration FR H ^^tififek 

Koser, Kingston Wichita W^^^^^Sk 

Statistics JR f 

Kusel, Kelly Erie ' "* MM 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Lake, Jason Paolo 

Pre-Optometry SR A jp* 

McCall, Dale ....Overland Park ^^^Bb V 

Electrical Engineering SR wk ^K ~ 

Miner, Daniel Ness City B& >ji 

Electrical Engineering FR I !■ % 

Molinaro, Adam Cleveland, Mo. 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Moritz, Jon Fairway 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Mourhess, Scott Crystal Lake, III. I .J* 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Olson, Tyler Topeka 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Pape, W Travis Bonner Springs ^^^ Wf 

Milling Science & Mngt, SO ^fl^^ k% 

Parra, Dan Kansas City, Kan. rfflj j^_ |\* 

Food & Nutrition— Exercise Sci. SR : ^^.S 

Pither, Ernest Kansas City, Mo. 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Plattner, Ryan Rushville, III. 

Accounting SR 

Proctor, Chris Topeka 

Accounting JR 

Reichart, David Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Rieger, Brian Fairway 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
Rook, Joel Topeka 

Business Administration FR 

Rose, Timothy Shawnee 

Secondary Education FR 

Scherzer, Craig Kansas City, Kan. 

Business Administration JR 

Shideler, Blake Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Ulry, Brandon Olathe 

Computer Engineering SO 

Wallace, Drew Wichita 

Business Administration SO 

Wehrman, Luke Leawood 

Journalism and Mass Comm, JR 

Welch, Cole Leawood 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Wiesedeppe, Albertus ..Dallas, Texas 

Pre-Law SR 



Sigma Chi 



william. 



Wilhite, Grant Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Williams, Alex Halstead 

Economics JR 



440 & sigma c h i 




'exander 



Sigma Kappa 



faurot 



E 




leven months after their ground- 
breaking ceremony, members of the 
Sigma Kappa sorority hosted a home- 
coming celebration. 

The Nov. 6 ribbon-cutting cer- 
emony served as a grand opening for 
the new Sigma Kappa house. An 
open-campus invitation brought out 
community and University admin- 
istrators who had instrumental roles 
in planning and building the house. 

The construction, which started 
in December 1992, was completed 
in time for active Sigma Kappa 
members to move in before rush. 

"They had rush in the house. The 
active members really pulled together 
to get organized before we came (for 
msh)," said Amy Neaderhiser, fresh- 
man in arts and sciences. "I liked the 
girls, but it was their sense of pulling 
together for the house that really 
made me decide on Sigma Kappa." 



Amy Mull, Sigma Kappa presi- 
dent and junior in business adminis- 
tration, addressed the audience at 
the ribbon-cutting ceremony. 

"We are excited to be here," 
Mull said. "But first, there are many 
people to thank." 

The list of appreciation encom- 
passed parents and local business- 
men. Certificates were awarded to 
families who donated home fur- 
nishings, made dining room drapes 
or volunteered for yard work. 

Mull also honored Linda Hope, 
president of the Sigma Kappa house 
corporation, for the organizational skills 
that brought their dream to reality. 

"We are proud of our home and 
plan to be here for several years," 
Hope said. 

Barbara Fenters, Sigma Kappa's 
national treasurer, was presented a 
certificate of recognition for her 




by Claudette Riley 

support through the development 
and planning process. 

"We have reason to be proud of 
this home," Fenters said. "The sup- 
port and input from the community 
and University 

confirms that we We are pYOUa Of OUT 

are a wanted part 

of the campus, home and plan to be 

We are here to 

stay." here for several years." 

The home at , . . TT 

1C t C t-. Linda Mope, 

1525 Demson * 

Ave. housed 60 Sigma Kappa house 

members and corporation president 

had larger living 

quarters for the housemom than 

other sororities. 

For the founding members who 
had met weekly in the K-State Union 
before moving in, the ceremony was 
more than a homecoming — they 
finally had a place to call their own. 

Hughes, Beverly Housemother 

Alexander, Amy Clay Center 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Appelhanz, Jennifer Topeka 

i PreNursing SO 

Arnold, Julie Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Balzer, Amy Whitewater 

Elementary Education SR 

Bentley, Christina Valley Center 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Bentley, Tricia Valley Center 

Pre-Pharmacy FR 

Blackman, Anne Fairway 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Brook, Melissa Lenexa 

Social Work SR 

Brown, Tami Lenexa 

Management SR 

Buterbaugh, Laura Winfield 

Management JR 

Cadman, Elizabeth Miami, Fla. 

^^^ Elementary Education SO 

Chapman, Alisha Olathe 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Claerhout, Lisa Princeton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Clem, Christy Springfield, Mo. 

ife».d&idH Human Dev. & Family Studies JR 

Clock, Charcie Winfield 

Biology SR 

Curran, Megan Leawood 

jfl Business Administration FR 

^^Hj Darger, Melissa Overland Park 

.'•"-'; Elementary Education FR 

Dercher, Jeanine Leawood 

Secondary Education SO 

Dirksen, Jill Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Doten, Carrie Prairie Village 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Downing, Anne Roeland Park 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Evert, Heidi Republic 

Radio Television SO 

Faurot, Amanda Scott City 

Pre-Law SO 



sigma kappa & 441 



ferguson 



Sigma Kappa 

Ferguson, Ashley Leawood 

Psychology SR 

Feuerborn, Monica Wichita 

Psychology JR 

Foltz, Stephanie Garnett 

Management JR 




Gift, Kimberly Council Bluffs, Iowa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Gottschamer, Jennifer Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Harkness, Rachelle Kingman 

Sociology FR 

Harrison, Jennifer Belleville 

Psychology SO 

Hetzel, Marilyn Leroy 

Secondary Education SR 

Hug, Maggie Derby 

Psychology FR 

Jantz, Kristine Wichita 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Junge, Elizabeth ..Englewood, Colo. 

Interior Design SR 

Keller, Heather Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

King, Lindsay Fort Scott 

Accounting JR 

Knight, Danielle Loveland, Colo. 

Elementary Education SR 

Koppers, Marcie Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing SR 

Koppers, Tracie Overland Park 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Levely, Karah Burke, Va. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Lewis, Tricia Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Lilly, Jennifer Osage City 

Elementary Education JR 

Looney, Karen Leawood 

Psychology SR 

Maes, Tarra Kansas City, Mo. 

Marketing JR 



1 he ribbon remains intact on the front 
steps of the Sigma Kappa house as mem- 
bers watch the ribbon-cutting ceremony. 
National and local Sigma Kappa officers 
were present for the ceremony, officially 
recognizing the house as the Theta Tau 
chapter. (Photo by Cary Conover) 

vjuests and members of Sigma Kappa 
congregate in the lobby of the new Sigma 
Kappa house after the ribbon-cutting cer- 
emony Nov. 6. Sorority members, who 
gave tours to the public at the dedication 
ceremony, were able to move into their new 
house the night before rush began. The 
members had been without a house since 
their chapter began in 1989. (PhotobyCary 
Conover) 



442 



& sigma kappa 



lanion 



ma Kappa 



ziegler 

Manion, Karie ...... Kansas City/ Kan. 

Fine Arts SR 

Marts, Kjersten Olalhe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Mcllree, Donna Kiowa 

Interior Design JR 

McReynolds, Renee Woodston 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Meyer, Brandy Wichita 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Miller, Catherine Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Mlynek, Colette Topeka 

Accounting JR 

Mull, Amy Pawnee Rock 

Accounting JR 

Myers, Jennifer Merriam 

Biology SR 

Neaderhiser, Amy Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Neises, Amy Belle Plaine 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Norris, Michelle Shawnee 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

O'Brien, Cheri Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Osborn, Michelle Garnett 

Interior Design FR 

Otvos, Maggie Vista Caona, Calif. 

Radio Television JR 

Pope, Randi Goddard 

Engineering FR 

Parks, Pam Manhattan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Poe, Sarah Norwich 

Elementary Education SO 

Reichenberger, Peg Andale 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Remmerf, Amy Wichita 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Rice, Trina Horton 

Pre-Occupational Therapy JR 

Rohlman, Julie Kingman 

Marketing JR 

Scherrer, llene Butler, Mo. 

Accounting JR 

Schmidt, Andrea Yorktown, Va. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Scott, Kristen Shawnee 

Business Administration SO 

Shepherd, Melinda Burlingame 

Secondary Education SR 

Shoup, Joanna Hutchinson 

Management JR 

Smith, Jennifer St. Louis, Mo. 

Environmental Design SO 

Stump, Angela Blue Rapids 

Agricultural Journalism SO 

Suhr, Tomra Great Bend 

Architecture SR 

Templeton, Paula Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Teter, Erica Garden Plain 

Radio Television SR 

Thomas, Mary Ann Manhattan 

Political Science SR 

Tickles, Katrina Linwood 

Business Administration SO 

Tillman, Ginger Olathe 

Microbiology SR 

Vance, Kimberly Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Vertin, Krisha Wathena 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Vohs, Mary Prairie Village 

Biology SR 

Walawender, Jennifer Manhattan 

Arts and Science SO 

Walker, C. Courtney Fairway 

History SR 

Wardwell, Tracy Overland Park 

Elementary Education FR 

Weast, Lucinda Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Welch, Susan Leawood 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Whiteside, Jennifer Leavenworth 

Biology SR 

Whitney, Chris Manhattan 

Business Administration SO 

Wildeman, Wendy Valley Falls 

Sociology SR 

Willingham, Khristi Hutchinson 

Elementary Education JR 

Ziegler, Amy Roeland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 




sigma kappa & 443 



bates 



Sigma Nu 



lor 



en 



Valentine, Mary ...Housemother 

Bates, Brent Ellsworth 

Biology JR 

Beasley, Todd Louisburg 

Construction Science FR 

Brungardt, Chad Hays 

Environmental Design SO 

Cole, Christopher Leawood 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Connard, Chris Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Davis, John Topeka 

Interior Architecture SR 

Deardorff, Jeffrey Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Denning, David Manhattan 

Pre-Law FR 

Fischer, William Colby 

Business Administration SO 

Fore, Corey Russell 

Engineering FR 

Fulps, Chad Shawnee 

Finance SR 

Henderson, James Shawnee 

Finance SR 

Hogle, Rob Overland Park 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SO 

Ireland, Brent Topeka 

Economics JR 

Johnson, Brent Topeka 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Jones, Colby Louisburg 

Accounting SO 

Lorenz, J.D Prairie Village 

Horticulture SR 







s 




"We made several sled 
trains and traveled 
down the hill taking the 
attitude of all or none. " 

Mike McRee, 
senior in psychology 



igma Nu fraternity members lived 
in Manhattan's highest organized 
structure. 

Their house was built on top of 
a high hill that was used for many 
different events. Rolling down the 
hill was a popu- 
lar activity new 
sorority mem- 
bers often par- 
ticipated in dur- 
ing rush week. 

"One of the 
best things about 
the hill is when 
each new soror- 
ity pledge class 
attempts to roll 
down the hill each fall," said Justin 
Nielson, senior in civil engineering. 
"We'll see a different group of 40 to 
50 girls every 15 minutes." 



Besides watching people roll 
down the hill, the members also 
enjoyed sledding on it during the 
winter. 

"We made several sled trains and 
traveled down the hill taking the 
attitude of all or none," said Mike 
McRee, senior in psychology. "We 
linked together, and no one let go. 
We all ended up flying in the air two 
to three feet." 

The members also made a ramp 
at the bottom of the hill. The object 
was to sled down the icy hill and 
jump the ramp. They had to bail out 
before hitting the rocks that lined 
the bottom of the hill. 

Although snow made sledding 
possible, it also caused problems 
when the members tried to drive up 
or down their driveway. 

"We sometimes have to start 



by Tori Nieho J 



across the street and gun it to get i 
the hill," Nielson said. "The fii 
snow of each winter usually caus 
some wrecks at the bottom of o 
driveway." 

However, members said the 
were several advantages to living c 
the hill. 

"It's difficult to farm our yard 
try to TP us," said Chris Co 
senior in regional and communi 
planning. "We like the idea of fe( 
ing like the king of the hill." 

The Sigma Nus had many part 
on the hill. They roped off a desi 
nated area for bands to perform. T 
hill was also good for displayi 
decorations, McRee said. 

"The space on the hill is bene 
rial during Homecoming or holid 
because it provides room for a pletb 
of yard art possibilities," he said. 



444 



j£ sigma n u 



Sigma Nu 

McRee, Mike Manhattan 

Psychology SR 

Nagel, James Overland Parle 

Marketing SR 

Needham, Tyson Troy 

Business Administration FR 

Nielson, Justin Manhattan 

Civil Engineering SR 

Petermon, Matt Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Peterson, Jayme Topeka 

Music FR 

Pickert, Gary Overland Park 

Management SR 

Rowlings, Jason Prairie Village 

Biology SR 

Schuessler, Jim Manchester, Mo 

Landscape Architecture JR 



young 




4 M mMA 




Sederquist, Davin .... Shawnee Mission 
Accounting SR 

Self, Andrew Wichita 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Sise, Gregory..- Roeland Park 

Horticulture JR 

Steiner, Tim Overland Park 

Biology JR 

Stillings, Brian Wichita 

Marketing JR 

Vance, Brian Overland Park 

Civil Engineering SR 

Voegtle, Michael Belleville 

Architecture JR 

Werner, Michael Victoria 

Business Administration JR 

Wetta, Jeff Andale 

Agribusiness SO 

Young, David Fairway 

Construction Science SR 




Admissions rep- 
resentative Roger 
Steinbrock directs 
Ben Pittman, 
freshman in pro- 
fessional pilot, 
during registra- 
tion at K-State- 
Salina. The Inter- 
national Pilot 
Training Pro- 
gram in the Col- 
lege of Technol- 
ogy at K-State- 
Salina was the 
only program in 
the world which 
offered both of the 
major pilot train- 
ing standards used 
worldwide. (Photo 
by Brian W. 
Kratzer) 



si g ma n u & 445 



a dam 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



grave 



Adam, Willie Atchison 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Albright, Chris Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Apell, Chris Manhattan 

Business Administration SR 

Ashton, Shane Salina 

Sociology SO 



Bardshar, Jeffrey Mt. Hope 

Management SR 

Becker, Jason Hutchinson 

Art JR 

Berning, Jonathan Scott City 

Agribusiness SO 

Brotherson, Chris Olathe 

History FR 



Chiles, Danny Shawnee 

Business Administration FR 

Colgan, Kevin Mission 

Pre-Health Prolessions FR 

Cook, Chris Louisburg 

Horticulture SO 

Cosse, Michael Lenexa 

Kinesiology SR 



Davied, Dale Walnut 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 

Davied, Duane Walnut 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Davis, Darin Shawnee 

Electrical Engineering FR 

Depperschmidt, Chad Hays 

Accounting JR 



Doerder, Michael Overland Park 

Engineering FR 

Donner, Aaron Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Donner, Brian Overland Park 

Business Administration JR 

Draney, Ryan Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SO 



Dukelow, Cornelius Wichita 

Psychology FR 

Favrow, Jason Olathe 

Engineering FR 

Floerscn, Christopher Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Forssberg, Brandon Pratt 

Kinesiology JR 



Gillette, Timothy Olathe 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Goodman, Eric Overland Park 

Sociology SR 

Grace, Thomas Copeland 

Elementary Education SR 

Graves, Thomas Edgerton 

Sociology FR 



I a mm 



dMm\* ^AA,! 



r 




*tl 






jp •% 



mhMim 







:% I 







m*w 




fct tMA±±) 





AifcAfc 



446 f£ sigma phi epsilon 



raybeal 



Sigma Phi Epsilen 



miles 

Graybeal, Earl Salina 

Secondary Education SO 

Griffith, Brian Hutchinson 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Hale, Matthew Fairway 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Helin, Chad Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Herbert, Steve Kansas City, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Hierholzer, Jason Overland Park 

Business Administration FR 

Hodgdon, Jason Manhattan 

Business Administration SR 

Huhman, Craig Cunningham 

Marketing SR 

Johnson, Brent Olathe 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Johnson, Jason Shawnee 

Marketing JR 

Kastel, Matthew Florissant, Mo. 

Interior Architecture JR 

Kaufman, Darin Moundridge 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Lanz, Bret Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Business Administration FR 

Lehmkuhl, Joe Lenexa 

Business Administration JR 

Lenard, Kyle Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Lorenz, Brent Overland Park 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Luedke, Chad Olathe 

Civil Engineering SO 

Malotl, Toby Topeka 

Business Administration JR 

Martin, Spencer Minneapolis 

Business SO 

Maurer, James Shawnee 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Mertz, Matthew Bella Vista, Ark. 

General Business SR 

Meyers, Jon Cunningham 

Finance SR 

Meyers, Kurt Sublette 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Miles, Nathan Riverton 

Pre-Health Professions SO 









&$ 





chapter 
wins 





E 



or the first time since 1985, the 
Kansas Beta Chapter of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon was among the top five 
percent of Sig Ep chapters in the 
country who displayed excellence 
in all areas of operation. Members 
were awarded the Buchanan Out- 
standing Chapter Award at their 
national meeting. 

"Chapters must be in the top 10 
percent on campus in grades, intra- 
mural participation, manpower, and 
the chapter must be financially sound 
to win the Buc Cup," said Chris 
Apell, rush chairman and senior in 
business administration. 

The SigEps made improvements 
in their chapter, which helped them 
win the Buc Cup, Apell said. 

"Last year we went from the 
fourth quartile in grades among fra- 



ternities on campus to the first 
quartile," he said. 

The award was a Revere-style 
silver bowl mounted on a base. It 
was given in honor of Edwin 
Buchanan, who served as Sig Ep's 
grand treasurer for 34 years. 

"I feel proud that our chapter 
received the cup. It's not something 
you work for every two years — it's 
somethingyou work for every day," 
said Scott Phillips, Sig Ep president 
and junior in secondary education. 
"Finally, we got recognized." 

The Sig Eps worked hard to 
receive the award, he said. 

"The steps we took were imple- 
menting a financial management 
program, adopting a more indi- 
vidualized education program, and 
(we had) several different elements 



by Jeremy Unruh 

of motivation like retreats and guest 
speakers who kept 
our chapter on 
track," Phillips said. 

Winning an- 
other Buc Cup was 
a goal Sig Ep mem- 
bers said they 
wanted to meet. 

"I'm going to 
target alumni op- 
erations for the 
renovation of the 
house in 1997 and 
build a strong phi- 
lanthropy to keep 
the Buc Cups com- 
ing to K-State," said 
Marc Williams, Sig 
Ep president-elect 
and senior in music education. 



"I feel proud that our 
chapter received the cup. 
Its not somethingyou 
work for every two years 
— its somethingyou 
work for every day " 

Scott Phillips, 

Sigma Phi Epsilon president 

and junior in 

secondary education 



sigma phi epsilon f£ 447 



mills 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Mills, Larry DeSoto 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO j y s * ss<!S % k , 

Moyer, Randal Lenexa \ 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SO fJl 

Mueller, John Hanover SR 

Civil Engineering FR -* "* 

Murdock, Kevin Manhattan ^"^y "*" jj 

Arts and Sciences FR **&g$^Bfc|^^ 

4 1 

Nolting, Michael Overland Park 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Palacioz, Jerry Newton 

Secondary Administration JR 

Phillips, Scott Newton - 9V 

Secondary Education JR i -# ■■ 

Pierce, Tucker Hutchinson •*■ , 

Agribusiness JR a ^Jf ^_ 

Pinnick, Bryan Lenexa 

Business Administration FR y***"* i **, 

Rakaskas, Chris Belleville 

Engineering FR ^ ~ 

Robinson, Brett Manhattan r, 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Ruder, Brian Overland Park 

Horticulture SR 

Siefkes, Darin Great Bend 

History SO ^^ 

Sirulnik, Alexis Overland Park ^\ 

Speech FR | ^ 1 

Smith, Chad Kingman ' ' ^ v * "J- 

Chemical Engineering SO -- 

Soptic, John Lenexa ~~~J^ 

Business Administration SO m* ^L >«af 

Stothard, James Overland Park 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR JJSlfl^jMlMkA 

Streit, Jason McPherson |»>*a"^a |T <m 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR Hi 

Sulser, James Olathe !> *■» if W „- C* 

Business Administration SO ,•» j 

Taylor, Ian Hutchinson — : ^j 

History JR 

y 

Tomlen, Kenny ..Overland Park 

Secondary Education JR 

Vassil, Brian Lenexa *fc 

Biochemistry SR I 

Whaley, Eric Baldwin >*«**'- 1 . ~_ K. 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO ._ 

Williams, Marc Salina 

Music Education SR 

im 4 










448 fe sigma phi epsilon 



Ibertson 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



gin 




Albertson, Julie Robinson 

Business Administration FR 

Ames, Dyan Humboldt 

Dietetics SO 

Anderson, Greta ...Highland Ranch, Colo. 

Business Administration SO 

Baker, Deanne Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

artel, Melody Dodge City 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Susan Topeka 

Elementary Education FR 

ird, Andrea Prairie Village 

Accounting JR 

Bishara, Rasha Topeka 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Blankenship, Becki Udall 

Interior Architecture SO 

ryan, Aimee Topeka 

Elementary Education SO 

Bryan, Becky Topeka 

Finance SR 

Bunce, Lori Merriam 

Apparel & Textile Marketing FR 

Coffman, Geraldine Silver Lake 

Chemistry SO 

Dempsey, Heather Mankato 

Interior Architecture SO 

Drews, Hilary Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 

Duerksen, Stephanie Canton 

Horticulture JR 

Fisher, Melanie Emporia 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Forker, Dana Hutchinson 

Business Administration SO 

Frain, Marcy Salina 

Elementary Education JR 

Frame, Kelly Lansing 

Speech Path. & Audiology SO 

Fry, Donika Leawood 

Business Administration FR 

Gates, Jennifer Shawnee 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Gideon, Jamie Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Gill, Deborah Wetmore 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 



hortly after school started, Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority members went 
on a camping trip to help them 
become better acquainted with each 
other. 

"We had to do skits on what we 
liked the best about the Tri Sig- 
mas," said Jenny Prieto, Tri Sigma 
president and senior in elementary 
education. "We also set goals and 
told stories." 

The skits included singing, danc- 
ing and acting. One skit was a 
remake to the song, "Hokey 
Pokey," said Cheryl Mann, junior 
in elementary education. 

The revised version was called 



"Sigma Pokey" and included verses 
such as "You put love in and get 
friendship out," she said. 

Another skit had a "Brady 
Bunch" theme. 

"Everyone parted their hair in 
the middle and combed it to the 
side," said Deborah Gill, junior in 
journalism and mass communica- 
tions. "They sang the opening song, 
but put different words to it. The 
skits were about sororities in gen- 
eral, specifically Tri Sigmas and col- 
lege fife." 

The camping trip served as a 
bonding experience for the pledges, 
Prieto said. While creating many 



by Michele Schroeder 

friendships, it familiarized new 
members with the qualities the chap- 
ter stressed in- 
cluding involve- 
ment. 

"Being a 
member of this 
house has given 
me friendship 
and leadership 
abilities," Prieto 
said. "I've had 
the opportunity 
to be president 
of this house and 
to participate in activities on cam 
pus." 



"Everyone parted 
their hair in the middle 
and combed it to the 
side. " 

Deborah Gill 

junior in journalism and 

mass communications 



sigma sigma sigma fr 449 



gret 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



zimbelma 



Green, Victoria Olathe 

Management JR 

Gwanltney, Laura Dodge City 

Secondary Education FR 

Hammerschmidt, Gwen Hays 

Business Administration FR 

Heacock, Jennifer Overland Park 

Business Administration SO 

Howie, Amy Farmington Hills, Mich. 

Community Health & Nutrition JR 

Hruby, Kimble Lenexa 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Hubble, Hilary Meade 

Early Childhood Education SO 

Huseth, Mary Ann Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Jeffers, Kimberly .... Olathe 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 

Johnson, Jenifer St. Francis 

Management JR 

Klaus, Monika Hays 

Chemistry FR 

Klenklen, Becky Oskaloosa 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Kopp, Kristen Inverness, III. 

Marketing JR 

Kuhlman, Julie Oakley 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Kuhn, Jennifer Topeka 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Linin, Carrie St Joseph, Mo 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Mann, Cheryl Wichita 

Elementary Education JR 

Mayer, Lisa Lenexa 

Pre-Occupational Therapy SR 

Melko, Sonia Foster City, Calif. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Morehead, Megan Prairie Village 

Elementary Education FR 

Morrato, Marcia ...Englewood, Colo. 

Secondary Education SR 

Myers, Jennifer Mulvane 

Elementary Education FR 

Nordhus, Gail Baileyville 

Human Ecology FR 

Olson, Melanie Olathe 

Secondary Education SR 

Pelzel, LeAnne Hays 

Business Administration SO 

Perry, Karla Topeka 

Psychology SO 

Peterson, Tanya Topeka 

Fine Arts JR 

Pontius, Erin Spring Hill 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Prettyman, Angela Louisburg 

Dietetics JR 

Prieto, Jennifer Edwards ville 

Elementary Education SR 

Radtlce, Kristen.. Lincoln, Kan. 

Management SR 

Ridder, Jennifer Leoti 

Dietetics SO 

Rittgers, Sarah Topeka 

Life Sciences SO 

Roth, Marilynn Manhattan 

Life Sciences SR 

Saab, Kathryn Newton 

Elementary Education JR 

Sheehan, Melissa Moundridge 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Shields, Stephanie Parsons 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Shurtz, Katherine Wichita 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Trotter, Denise Lawrence 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Tucker, Christina Topeka 

Elementary Education JR 

Wieland, Denita Colby 

Anthropology JR 

Zimbelman, Becky Manhattan 

Interior Design FR 




450 & sigma s i g m a s i g m a 



ustin 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



jamison 

Keck, Ruby Housemother 

Austin, Chad Kansas City, Kan 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Barger, Clint Garfield 

Agribusiness SR 

Barton, Preston Manhattan 

Economics FR 

Bennett, Bobby Halstead 

Architectural Engineering FR 

Bielcer, Christopher Hays 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Brackhahn, Michael Lenexa 

Arts and Sciences FR 

own, Nate WaKeeney 

Park Resources Management JR 

Butters, Carl Prairie Village 

Accounting SR 

Carlile, Matthew Hays 

Environmental Design FR 

Cooper, Scott Prairie Village 

Business Administration SO 

Dawdy, Timothy Sylvan Grove 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Dillon, Scott Topeka 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Dragoo, Eric Fairbury, Neb. 

Economics JR 

Duff, Daryl Scott City 

Marketing SR 

Eck, Scott Tipton 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Fabrizius, Brad WaKeeney 

Secondary Education FR 

Funston, Heath Abilene 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Griebat, John Hiawatha 

Milling Science & Mngt. JR 

Hofliger, Clint WaKeeney 

Food Science & Industry SO 

Harmon, Mark Wichita 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Heyka, Brad Dodge City 

Finance JR 

Hickson, Jason Goodland 

Business Administration SO 

Jamison, Dustin WaKeeney 

Bakery Science & Mngt. SO 




I au Kappa Epsilon fraternity mem- 
bers focused their energy on making 
improvements to their house. Re- 
modeling was completed in the din- 
ing room, computer room, educa- 
tional center and TV room. The 
total project was a $50,000 invest- 
ment in the first floor of the house. 

"All of our time and effort were 
put into the remodeling," said Jeff 
Tauscher, TKE president and jun- 
ior in accounting. 

The entire dining room was reno- 
vated. New floor and ceiling tiles 
were installed along with three ceil- 
ing fans. The walls were painted, 
and solid oak doors and trim com- 
pleted the project. The room's im- 
provements had an estimated cost of 
$12,000. 

The TKEs converted the old 



chapter room into a computer room 
and educational center. The com- 
puter room had two computers and 
two printers. New ceiling tile and 
carpet was added along with a new 
paint job. A copier was also leased, 
and ceiling fans were installed. 

"We have gotten a lot of use out 
of the computers and education 
room," said Eric Dragoo, sopho- 
more in business administration. 
"We hope to bring our grades up." 

The educational center had new 
carpet, ceiling tiles, painted walls 
and oak trim. 

The renovations in these two 
rooms were funded by the Tau 
Kappa Epsilon Alpha Lambda Foun- 
dation, which consisted of TKE 
alumni. 

The TV room, which doubled 



by Jen Messelt 

as the chapter room, also had im- 
provements made. The chapter's 
Mother's Club 
purchased a tele- 
vision, stereo 
system, ping- 
pong table, pool 
table and a dart 
board. 

Similar to the 
Mother's Club 
was the Dad's 
Club, which was 
established in the 
fall. These fathers worked to build a 
storage shed and improve the house's 
landscaping. 

The TKEs' next project was to 
purchase a more efficient heating 
and air conditioning system within 
the next three years. 



"All of our time and 
effort were put into the 
remodeling. " 

JeffTauscher, 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

president and 

junior in accounting 



tau kappa epsilon fe 



451 



kalbach 



Tail Kappa Epsilen 



zandei 



Kalbach, Chris Leoti 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Kastner, Jason Manhattan 

Food Science & Industry SR 

Kastner, Justin Manhattan W\ , » 

Food Science & Industry FR 

Kraft, Tim Brownell 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Laurie, Mike Manhattan 

Engineering FR . 

Mailliard, Bryan Prairie Village ^^B' 

Marketing JR jMW 

McGuffin, Kurt lola 

Secondary Education SO 

Mitchell, Justin Salina 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Mize, Adam Wamego ; gp- flflH 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Morris, Jarrod Oakley 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Mourning, Judd Ottawa j^^^^^tfL 

Business Administration FR 

Palmgren, Bryce Good land 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Palmgren, Travis Edson 

Sociology JR 

Park, Andrew Oakley 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 
Pearson, Eric Manhattan 

Pre-Optometry SR 

Province, Ryan Fort Scott 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Raney, Robert Scandia 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Russell, Bryan Abilene 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SO 

Salmans, Justin. Hanston 

Industrial Engineering JR ^tjrii^i 

Sanem, ChadwicK Lenexa d&k jjfl^ 

Arts and Sciences FR Bf"tW^B 

Schoenbeck, Jeff Abilene ™ M 2 V 

Food Science & Industry SR 

Schoenbeck, Matt Abilene 

Food Science & Industry JR 

Schoenfeld, Richard Oakley 

Pre-Low JR 

Shipley, Brady Norwich 

Business Administration SO 

Sorensen, Brent Blair, Neb 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Stadig, Stan Dodge City ^, 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR W' 

Stanton, Tony Overland Park 

Civil Engineering JR 

Stein, Michael Manhattan 

Pre-Optometry SO 

Steinlage, Brian Auburn ^^^^^^ 

Business Administration SO I :A 

Steinlage, Shane Auburn Hi 

Marketing JR w& 

Stewart, Drew Victoria 

Mechanical Engineering FR 

Stover, Brennan Haven & 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Swanson, Mark Overland Park ■" 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Tauscher, Chad Hays 

Industrial Engineering FR 

Tauscher, Jeff Hays 

Accounting JR 

Thummel, Jarrett Plains 

Arts and Sciences SR 

Torline, Chris Dodge City 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Weigel, Jason Manhattan 

Finance SR I 

Wilson, Cory Goodland * 

Pre-Health Professions FR 

Woodard, Jesse Goodland 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Wright, Jason Wakarusa 

Business Administration SO 

Zander, Dustin Topeka 

Civil Engineering SR 




452 fg tau kappa epsilon 



ash 



Theta Xi 



ham 




Dorlac, Alta Housemother 

Ash, Jason Assaria 

Computer Engineering FR 

Bulord, Brian Olathe 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Bush, Jamie Smith Center 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Campbell, Kyle Scandia 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Casey, Stephen Lincoln, Neb. 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Chisam, Gary Assaria 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Christensen, Brian ....Overland Park 
Civil Engineering SR 

Clouse, Ben Pratt 

Accounting JR 

Combs, Brian Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Dailey, James Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Davis, Chris Hesston 

Civil Engineering SR 

Ediger, Scott Abilene 

Prelaw SO 

Epard, Kenton Colby 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Fields, Shane Caney 

Agriculture Education JR 

Forrest, Brendan Bonner Springs 

Secondary Education SR 

Gill, JeFlery Wetmore 

Geology FR 

Hansen, Christopher Goodland 

Nuclear Engineering FR 



P 

■ art 




articipating in spontaneous activi- 
ties helped Theta Xi fraternity mem- 
bers develop brotherhood. 

"We had a Twister game on the 
capitol steps of Nebraska," said 
Stephen Seely, junior in pre-law. 
"Nine of them (fraternity brothers) 
decided to take a road trip to Lin- 
coln about 3 a.m. on a school night. 
They decided to play Twister be- 
cause they had an extra Twister mat. 
They drove back in time to go to 
class." 

Developing brotherhood also 
involved practical jokes. Once a 
Theta Xi member was locked in the 
phone booth and had to sing the 
"The Star-Spangled Banner" over 
the house's intercom before he was 
let out. 

The fun times brought mem- 
bers closer. One of the best things 



about the Theta Xi house was the 
family atmosphere, said Clint 
Leonard, sophomore in biochem- 
istry. 

"We're different from most fra- 
ternities in that we only have 46 
guys," he said. "We're all forced to 
be really close together, and there's 
a lot of interaction." 

The initiation process also set the 
Theta Xi house apart from most 
fraternities. 

"We have an associate program 
rather than a pledge program," said 
Ryan Lamberson, rush chairman 
and junior in secondary education. 
"The associate is equal to everybody 
else and has just as much say as the 
other people in the house. We don't 
go by class rank." 

When looking for new mem- 
bers, the Theta Xis wanted men 



by Michele Scbroeder 



who had leadership qualities, 
Lamberson said. 

"They (new members) have a 
3.5 grade point average and are 
involved in numerous activities. We 
don't want one-dimensional 
people," he said. 

"That (having "We had a Twister 

involved mem- 
bers) makes our g ame on ffe ca pitol StepS 

house function a 
lot better." 

Many mem- 
bers were in- 
volved on cam- 



of Nebraska. " 

Stephen Seely, 
junior in pre-law 



pus. 

"We have ears on campus every- 
where," Lamberson said. "That's a 
big advantage for our fraternity. 
We've got an instant network of 
guys on campus, and it helps you out 
a lot." 



theta xi 



^453 



holt 



Theta Xi 



Holt, Daniel Kansas City, Kan 

Business Administration FR 

Howey, Mark Salina 

Agriculture FR 

Kelley, Matthew Overland Park 

Bakery Science & Mngt. SR 

King, Mike Newton 

Engineering FR 

Konda, Dave Beloit 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Krische, Daniel Topeka 

Chemical Engineering FR 

Lamberson, Ryan ...Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

Laubhan, Jeff Overland Park 

Finance JR 

Leonard, Clint Wichita 

Chemical Engineering SO 

McFadden, Jeremy Andale 

Business Administration FR 

Mills, Zach McPherson 

Biology SR 

Nefl, James Dresden 

Chemistry JR 

Peterson, Brent Havana, Kan. 

Agricultural Engineering FR 

Peterson, Wade Wamego 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Pope, Theodore Topeka 

Electrical Engineering GR 

Rice, Aaron Manhattan 

Civil Engineering FR 

Smith, Abraham Concordia 

Agronomy FR 

Smith, Archie Kansas City, Kan. 

Construction Science JR 

Smith, Douglas Manhattan 

Secondary Education SO 

Springer, Marc Kansas City, Kan. 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Struve, Jeffrey Manhattan 

Bakery Science & Mngt. JR 

Unruh, Thomas Hesston 

Engineering JR 

VanMeter, Andrew Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Walsh, Leo Topeka 

Anthropology JR 

Young, Brett Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering FR 




1 rior to band 
practice, Rob 
Genter, fifth-year 
student in interior 
architecture, plays 
his base drum be- 
hind All Faiths 
Chapel. Genter 
and other mem- 
bers of the percus- 
sion section often 
practiced there 
before meeting 
the rest of the 
band at 3:30 p.m. 
(Photo by Sarah 
Huerter) 



454 f£ theta xi 







alumbaugh «■ IcHlfll© tucker 

Alumbaugh, Robert Manhattan 

Accounting JR 

ifijfc ;*^wWk- Bailey, Damien Cheney 

I k " |jj*; ^k Agricultural Engineering JR 

I * *- W ;?•__ j^ j*i 'I J^%t**i* Berger, Greg Pittsburg 

' ,.* |T _l.Jv ! fP -* 4Wf Architectural Engineering FR 

'"--•- f «-5J II. * tA_ -- Carter, William Wichita 

V <. _^v > 'w «BT " f: Industrial Engineering JR 

Dammann, D.J Kansas City, Kan. 

■^ .~ Industrial Engineering SR 

r^^ Ik Drinnen, Douglas Wichita 

| ^HHj I Chemical Engineering FR 

I » UKrm — 9f. Gay, Don Colfeyville 

Psychology JR 

** | —» *** - '~ N Geist, Jeffrey Abilene 

tKerr, Michael Ness City 

» , rifc ^^fc j^Hi^. Architectural Engineering SO 

--4r%> Jpl'BL JpwiHk McCowon, Garrett Manhattan 

^^ I A K^^^^* B ^^J Electrical Engineering SR 

"W I - -— "* W "7 * «»F T I Peltzer, Timothy Lancaster 

W F ** f" - " '-■*' Hfr* Computer Engineering FR 

<*\ •<* » *&:. ~\ ^ ^.v Robbins, Brian Pomona 

; — "'"'"' Electrical Engineering JR 

■ Schnieders, Michael Ottawa 

iB~ir* ^Mar^k. _£- ''-fffltii , . ... Civil Engineering SO 

MP^Hk M^MP^ft ^/SffvK Sohail, Amir Wichita 

y? ^H V ^H C J WmkuFiffm Electrical Engineering JR 

S Wlfrl W * *••» W\, att* Sona, Robert Topeka 

.__, jjtt • jfc _..3s» '. _^£> Tucker, Jason Paola 

^ --^j/PL J ) L. /4 ' rls anc ' Sciences SO 

at the 
bermuda 

Sby Lori Armer 

ome Triangle members believed they all believed in the house's tra- Bailey said. "It took us 22 hours and 

their fraternity house was home to ditions. Members were united by two hoses. It was 

more than just the 14 residents. their strong ties to the house and cold, but we "ffc ■yyinrp lil?P si f/lTVlilv 

Ghosts were said to roam the halls. became close friends because of the have had it an- J J 

According to legend, the house small pledge classes, said Jeff Geist, nually the last fa • ^ another plcXCe 

originally belonged to a doctor, junior in geology. seven to eight J -» 

Members said they saw an old lady "It (smaller pledge classes) allows years." /• » 

and a small child lurking in the house. you to know everyone better," Geist Triangle 

"Various people claim to have said. "You can be close. Also, it's members also Jeff Geist, 

seen the ghosts at different times," more like a family than just another sponsored Litde rumnr in apnlnoM 

said Zach Bailey, junior in agricul- place to live." Sister projects to 

tural engineering. "I haven't ever Bermuda Triangle, the get to know people outside the 

seen them, but I've heard stories of fraternity's annual party, took place fraternity, 

ghosts. I'm a bit skeptical." during the fall and brought the mem- "We always do a gift exchange 

Although members disagreed bers together. (with the Litde Sisters)," Geist said, 

about the ghost stories passed down "We built a pool in the driveway "We go to the zoo and have picnics 

to each generation, members said five feet deep with a water slide," or parties." 




triangle ffc 455 



K-S«a«e-Salina 



breaking 
new 

I 




"The old one was in 
very poor shape, and we 
really wanted to make 
this college a real college 
by bringing student life 
into the the central part 
of campus. " 

Bonnie Scranton, 

director of college 

advancement 



A worker for 
Frank Construc- 
tion Company 
stands on top of 
the new residence 
hall at K-State- 
Salina as the K- 
State flag blows in 
the breeze. The 
19,300 square- 
foot housing facil- 
ity cost $1.75 mil- 
lion and was 
scheduled to be 
finished in fall 
1994. (Photo by 
Brian W. Kratzer) 



o meet the growing demand for 
graduates with technical back- 
grounds and 
provide stu- 
dents with bet- 
ter facilities, K- 
State-Salina be- 
gan construct- 
ing a new resi- 
dence hall in 
November. 

The $1.75 
million, 19,300 
square- foot 
housing facility 
was scheduled to 
be ready for stu- 
dents in fall 
1994. 

"Itwillhouse 
100 students in 
50 rooms," said Dean Varnum, di- 
rector of faculties. "For the last two 
years the students have been living 



in Kansas Wesleyan's dormitories." 

The new building was needed 
because the former residence hall 
was condemned, said Bonnie 
Scranton, director of college ad- 
vancement. She said the new one 
would create a more traditional col- 
lege environment. 

"The old one was in very poor 
shape," Scranton said, "and we re- 
ally wanted to make this college a 
real college by bringing student life 
into the central part of campus." 

The rooms were designed as suites 
with four students sharing a bath- 
room, she said. Each room would 
be equipped with an IBM-compat- 
ible computer. 

The city of Salina's sales tax 
funded $800,000 of the $1.75 mil- 
lion, with the remaining amount 
raised through student fees, Varnum 
said. 

"They levied a one-half cent 



by Jeremy Unruk 

sales tax to pay for new construc- 
tion," Varnum said. "We built 
new main entrance and will be tak- 
ing bids for a circular entrance roac 
and parking lots. We also built ; 
3,500 square-foot addition to th( 
library and an additional 3,000 squan 
feet of mechanical laboratory ontc 
the technical center." 

K-State-Salina received an esti- 
mated $4.5 million to finance tht 
campus' expansions. A future projec 
slated for the campus included 
college center, Varnum said. 

"We'll be taking bids in mid- 
January for a college center, which 
will in effect be the student union 
It will have a cafeteria, studem 
government organization offices 
the dean's office and a bookstore,' 
he said. "Construction will prob- 
ably start sometime in March 199 z 
and won't be ready until Marcl 
1995." 






456 ffc k-state-salina 



ilers 



K-State-Salina 



werner 





/ 

'"I 

Rose, Henry Salina 

Electronic Engineering Technology SO 

Schmitz, Douglas Axtell 

Civil Engineering Technology JR 

Slawson, Dana Tonganoxie 

Professional Pilot FR 

Spohr, Sharon Chanute 

Professional Pilot SO 

Stickley, James Salina 

Professional Pilot JR 

Werner, Karen Zenda 

Computer Information Systems SO 



Ahlers, Angela Wamego 

Civil Engineering Technology FR 

Beckler, Calvin Seneca, S.D. 

Surveying Technology SO 

Burgess, Keith Hutchinson 

Computer Engineering Technology SO 
Cochran, Lynn Salina 

Computer Information Systems JR 

Cox, Grant Augusta 

Electronic Engineering Technology FR 

Crawford, Rod Salina 

Civil Engineering Technology SO 

Davidson, Jeffrey Independence, Kan. 

Electronic Engineering Technology JR 
Delka, Troy Salina 

Civil Engineering Technology SO 

Ditamore, Deborah Salina 

Avionics Technology FR 

Dougherty, Jason Syracuse 

Professional Pilot FR 

Elledge, Margery Salina 

Psychology FR 

Fowles, Julie Assaria 

Mechanical Engineering Tech. SO 

Gill, Robert Salina 

Surveying Technology SO 

Gillman, Crystal Salina 

Technology FR 

Hill, Douglas Great Bend 

Mechanical Engineering Tech. SO 

January, Greg Little River 

Electronic Engineering Technology JR 
Johnson, William Salina 

Surveying Technology FR 

Kabler, Jan Salina 

Chemical Engineering Technology SO 
Leadbetter, Jason Ottawa 

Surveying Technology SO 

Luckey, Michael Salina 

Chemical Engineering Technology SO 

Mar, Terry Salina 

Electronic Engineering Technology JR 
McClanahan, Sandra Salina 

Computer Information Systems JR 

Miles, Andrew Overland Park 

Surveying Technology SR 

Nelsen, James Salina 

Electronic Engineering Technology SO 
Pisano, Joseph Hutchinson 

Aviation Maintenance SO 



k-state salina ffc 457 



acki 



Off Campus 




Acker, Charles Rexford 

Construction Science SR 

Ackerman, Amber Leavenworth 

Recreation and Parks Admin. SR 

Ackerman, Scott Spearville 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Addison, Chanda Cimarron 

Business Administration JR 

Agee, Darrell Manhattan 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SR 

Agniel, James Merriam 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Albert, Slacia Smith Center 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Alfonso, Manuel Manhattan 

Interior Design JR 

Allen, Lucille Garnett 

Secondary Education JR 

Almendarez, Marty Fort Riley 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Amon, Kristi Netawaka 

Marketing SR 

Anderson, Alicia Clay Center 

Elementary Education JR 

Anderson, Melissa Paola 

Horticulture SR 

Andres, Lydia Alma 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt, SO 

Angello, Nancy Leavenworth 

Marketing SR 

Anschutz, Cheryl Russell 

Elementary Education SR 

Arasmith, Christina Topeka 

Music Education JR 

Armstrong, Kristi Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Arthur, Sandra Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Ashworth, Dari Arlington 

Special Education GR 

Ashworth, Darin Arlington 

Secondary Education SR 

Atie, Hussein Manhattan 

Civil Engineering SR 

Augustine, Michael Ellis 

Mechanical Engineering SO 

Awad, Samir Overland Park 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Bailey, Brian Fort Scott 

Accounting SR 

Baker, Tamara Manhattan 

Marketing JR 

Ballard, Suzanne Junction City 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Ballard, Trisha Alton 

Elementary Education SR 

Bammes, Rebecca Salina 

Pre-Medicine SO 

Bandy, Troy Wichita 

Civil Engineering SR 

Barber, Brenda Sabelha 

Business Administration JR 

Barngrover, Mara Hoyl 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Barngrover, Marjorie Hoyt 

Psychology JR 

Barta, Travis ....Independence, Kan. 

Construction Science SR 

Bartlett, James Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



458 % off campus 



art ley 



Off Campus 



bo It on 




Bortley, LeAnne Wichita 

Civil Engineering SR 

Batchelder, Annette Garden City 

Mathematics SR 

Bates, Tammy Manhattan 

Interior Design SR 

Beoll, Brady Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Becker, Brian Salina 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Bellinger, Angela .... San Antonio, Texas 

Biology SR 

Benfer, Kurt Longford 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Benninga, Trisha Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Beran, Laura Hays 

Accounting SR 

Berg, Carl Valley Center 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Berg, John Blaine 

History SR 

Serges, Lana Wamego 

Finance SR 

Berges, Lynn Wamego 

Civil Engineering SR 

Berry, Ginger Leavenworth 

Management SR 

Bieling, Denise Dwight 

Interior Design SR 

Black, Andrew Otis 

Business Administration FR 

Black, Laurene Wamego 

Accounting SR 

Blakely, Denise Olathe 

Theater SR 

Blanton, Jennifer Abilene 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Boden, Anna Simpson 

Business Administration SO 

Bogart, Kevin Olathe 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Bogart, Sean Olathe 

Environmental Design SO 

Bolejack, Angie Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Bolton, Beverly Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 



D 



reasons 
to 



ealing with landlords was a source of 
aggravation for some students. 

The problems experienced by the 
residents of the apartment at 1031 
Bluemont Ave. were reflective of 
those experienced by many students. 

When Michele Meier, junior in 
marketing, Kristine Urban, junior 
in apparel and textile marketing, 
and their two roommates moved in, 
the apartment had burned-out light 
bulbs in almost every socket, grease 
on the walls and carpets, and warped 
kitchen tiles. 

"Basically, nothing was clean," 
Urban said. "The guys who left the 
place trashed it." 

Urban said she called the land- 
lord, Mike Lin, and asked for a 
cleaning crew. Two women came 
and cleaned but only did a mediocre 
job, and the roommates had to clean 
everything again, she said. 

Lin said he tried to please tenants. 

"We have nothing to hide," Lin 




said. "If they (tenants) really mess up 
the place, then we do the best we 
can to clean it up." 

One complaint the roommates 
had was water leakage. 

"The water will start backing up 
into our bathroom and through the 
ceiling and into Kristine's closet," 
Meier said. "It's done that a couple 
of times, and he (Lin) says it's our 
fault. The last time he said we must 
have enemies, and that they're do- 
ing it to us intentionally." 

Lin denied the accusations. 

"We never accuse anybody," he 
said. ' 'We normally j ust get a plu mber 
and resolve the problem." 

Urban also complained Lin was 
harsh with tenants about letting them 
into their apartments when they 
were locked out. In some cases, he 
refused to give the keys, she said. 

Maintaining safety was the rea- 
son Lin said he sometimes didn't 
loan people a key. 



by the Royal Purple staff 

"When people get locked out, 
we check their IDs," he said. "Some- 
times the manager has the keys with 
him, so I don't have one to give." 

When they had problems, Urban 
said the landlord was difficult to reach. 
One time she had to send him a fax 
to alert him that 
she needed assis- 
tance. 

"He does not 
respect college 
students at all," 
Urban said. 

Lin denied 
these charges 
and said he tried 
to be available to 
tenants. 

"I'm not accessible 24 hours a 
day," he said, "but we do have an 
emergency number people can call. 
I try to keep tenants happy, but you 
always run into a few with com- 
plaints." 



"Basically, nothing 
was clean. The guys who 
left the place trashed it. " 

Kristine Urban, 

junior in apparel and 

textile marketing 



off campus % 459 



bolton 



Off Campus 



broci\ 



Bolton, Rebecca Fredonia 

Interior Architecture SR 

Borgerding, Mark Blue Rapids 

Business Administration JR 

Bradley, Kristen Manhattan 

Fine Arts FR 

Brady, Heath Albert 

Construction Science FR 

Brady, Ryan Ingalls 

Elementary Education JR 

Breer, Debbie Salina 

Business Administration SO 

Breithaupt, Clint Lawrence 

Sociology JR 

Brennan, Amy Emporia 

Apparel Design SR 

Breymeyer, Crystal Wamego 

Secondary Education SR 

Britt, Tricia K White City 

Accounting JR 

Britt, Tricia M Wakefield 

Elementary Education SO 

Brock, Michelle Little River 

English JR 

Brock, Paula Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Brock, Travis Fowler 

Finance SR 

Brock, Tyler Fowler 

Psychology FR 





It is Christmas ail year in the Woodway apartment when 
Kristi M anion, Shannon Byrum, Jenny Cornelius and Daru 
Pierce, seniors in elementary education, live. Along witl 
candles, trees, lights and wreaths, they had Christmas spiri 
down to their shower curtain and underwear. (Photo byBriai 
W. Kratzer) 



460 & off campus 



Off Campus 



casebeer 




Brooke, Patricia Lawrence 

Interior Architecture SR 

Brown, Karen Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Brox, Dennis Huron 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Brubaker, Peggy Delphos 

Human Dev. & Family Studies GR 
Brull, Rob Hays 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Buie, Cinnemon Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Bullock, DelRae Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Bullock, Robert Manhattan 

Interior Architecture SR 

Burenheide, Kevin Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Burkholder, Amy Overland Park 

Interior Design SO 

Burklund, Michelle Topeka 

Human Dev. & Family Studies GR 
Burling, Walt Partridge 

Agricultural Economics JR 

Burnett, Alan Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Burnett, Jason laCygne 

Agribusiness SO 

Burns, Sherri Fredonia 

Accounting SR 

Buss, Steven Concordia 

Agriculture Education SR 

Caldwell, Gayle Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Caldwell, Jenny Olathe 

Elementary Education SO 

Calkins, Leslie Shawnee 

Interior Design SO 

Callarman, leanne ... Minneapolis, Kan. 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Carpenter, Medeira Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Carrera, Susan Manhattan 

Nuclear Engineering SR 

Carver, Rick Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Casebeer, Bobbi Galva 

Accounting JR 




I f Dana Pierce, senior in elementary 
education, had her way, people 
would celebrate Christmas every 
day of the year. 

"If it was up to me, I would leave 
the Christmas tree up year-round 
and put seasonal decorations on it," 
Pierce said. "I convinced my room- 
mates to start decorating for Christ- 
mas after we took down the Hal- 
loween decorations." 

Pierce's love for Christmas started 
when she was young and has con- 
tinued throughout the years. 

"Christmas has always been such 
a positive time for me," Pierce said. 
"It brings out the spirit of giving in 
people and seems to be a magical 
time." 

She listed other reasons for en- 
joying the Christmas season in a 
letter she wrote to the Collegian, 
published Nov. 16, 1992. 

"Christmas is a time for giving, a 
time of families, a time of love and 



most importantly, a time of hope," 
she said in her letter. 

Pierce said she had more Christ- 
mas spirit than the average person, 
adorning her room year-round with 
Christmas lights and posters. She 
also had a sign on her door that 
counted down the days until Christ- 
mas starting 80 days before the holi- 
day. Whether it was March or De- 
cember, Pierce listened to Christ- 
mas music. 

"My roommates really didn't 
know how much I liked Christmas 
until I moved in with them," she 
said. "However, they put up with 
some of my Christmas decorations 
at odd times of the year. Secretly, I 
think they like it, but they won't 
admit it." 

Her roommates, Kristi Manion, 
Jenny Cornelius and Shannon 
Byrum, seniors in elementary edu- 
cation, agreed they did not know 
the extent of Pierce's love for the 



by Staci Cranwell 

holiday until after they moved in 
and saw her putting up Christmas 
lights in her room. 

"We don't mind her decorating 
as long as she 
keeps it con- 
tained in her 
room, at least 
until after Hal- 
loween,' ' Manion 
said. "The guys 
who live next 
door think we 
are weird be- 
cause they saw 
us singing carols 
when we were 
decorating Hal- 
loween cookies. " 

Pierce's decorations were a posi- 
tive addition to the apartment, 
Cornelius said. 

"She keeps us happy," Cornelius 
said. "She definitely has the Christ- 
mas spirit all year." 



"If it was up to me, I 
would leave the Christ- 
mas tree up year-round 
and put seasonal decora- 
tions on it. " 

Dana Pierce, 

senior in 

elementary education 



off campus ffc 461 



casta Ido 



Off Campus 



demon. 



Castaldo, Catherine Manhattan 

Biology SR 

Catherman, Jay Hutchinson 

Marketing SR 

Cerny, Jennifer Narka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Chartier, Julie Manhattan 

History SR 

Chase, Jennifer Manhattan 

Food and Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 

Chase, Shawn Manhattan 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Childers, Melanie Prairie Village 

Psychology SR 

Chowdhury, Ann Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Cichocki, Angela Manhattan 

Human Ecology SR 

Clark, Mark Atchison 

Accounting JR 

Clark, Michael Atchison 

Accounting SR 

Claussen, Mary Chris Alma 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Clawson, Andrew Satanta 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Clawson, Tamra Satanta 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
demons, Amy Prairie Village 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SR 



JOijoying the warm September 
afternoon, Vinessa Hess, senior in 
social science, lounges in the shade 
of a tree outside Bluemont Hall. 
Hess was waiting for her husband to 
pick her up after a class. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



462 fe o\ f campus 




eveland 



Off Campus 



do n ley 




Cleveland, Amy Minneapolis, Kan 

Accounting JR 

Cline, Chad Atchison 

Fine Arts SR 

Cline, Craig Atchison 

Business Administration FR 

Cluck, John Wathena 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Clymer, Shad Briggsdale, Colo. 

Animal Sciences & Industry SR 
Coffee, Caryn Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Coffel, Darcy Manhattan 

Management SR 

Coffelt, Tina Ravenwood, Mo. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Colahan, Mike Manhattan 

Art JR 

Cole, Barbara Gardner 

Architecture SR 

Cole, Christine Dodge City 

Agribusiness SR 

Cole, Mike Jetmore 

Agriculture Education SR 

Collins, Dustin Hutchinson 

Business Administration JR 

Coltrain, Stephanie Neodesha 

Horticulture JR 

Conley, Megan Olathe 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Conover, Cary Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Constantinoff, Paul Junction City 

Social Science SR 

Cortes, Carlos .San Jose, Costa Rica 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Cox, Jennifer Hays 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Cox, Jeremy Wichita 

Computer Science SR 

Cozart, Shanna Madrid, Iowa 

Community Hearth & Nutrition SR 
Cranwell, Staci Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Crispin, Aaron Wichita 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Crosbie, J. Richelle Lenexa 

Apparel Design SR 

Cross, Signe Marquette 

Elementary Education SR 

Crymble, Michelle Garden City 

Interior Design SR 

Cunningham, Leigh Lawrence 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Curtis, Jennifer Byers 

Business Administration SO 

Daniels, Jarad Overland Park 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Davenport, Leslie Valley Falls 

Food Science SR 

Davis, Wayne Belleville, III. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Dawdy, Alexander Bern 

Computer Engineering SR 

Day, Brian Mission Hills 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

DeBey, Janine Kirwin 

Agribusiness SR 

Deewall, Natalie Coldwater 

Elementary Education SR 

DeForeest, Gretchen Lyndon 

Interior Design SR 

Delp, Deana St. John 

Electrical Engineering JR 

DeMars, Krista Salina 

Fine Arts SR 

Denholm, James Tonga noxie 

Horticulture JR 

Denning, Roger Hays 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Dickey, Michelle Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Dieball, Shanna Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Dietz, James Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Management SR 

Dillon, Kimberly Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Dirksen, Amy Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Dohl, Christopher Sylvan Grove 

Bakery Science & Mngt. JR 

Donley, Kathryn Ellsworth 

Elementary Education JR 

Donley, Kristin Ellsworth 

Animal Sciences and Industry FR 



off campus ffc 



463 



\orre 



11 



Off Campus 



fabri 



Dorrell, Jennifer Bendena 

Elementary Education JR 

Dreiling, Jodi Topeka 

Environmental Design JR 

Drewis, Sheryl Oak Hill 

Dietetics SR 

Dulyea, Cynthia .....Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Dusack-Lewis, Delia ....Junction City 

Elementary Education SR 

Dutton, Jennifer Casper, Wyo. 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Ebadi, Angela Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Eby, Christina Wichita 

Marketing JR 

Edgett, Stacie Norton 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Edinger, Kelly ....Independence, Mo. 
Architecture SR 

Edmondson, Amenda Columbus, Kan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Eichem, Angela Wamego 

Biology SR 

Eilers, Michael St. Louis, Mo. 

Construction Science JR 

Eisenbarth, Bradley Liberty, Mo. 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Elliott, Bradley Kansas City, Kan. 

Marketing SR 

Ellis, Christopher Topeka 

Mathematics SR 

Ellis, Honor Norton 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Ellis, Luke Buhler 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Emerson, Mary Tecumseh 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Engle, Kelt Madison 

Agribusiness JR 

Esau, Eric Walton 

Marketing SR 

Evins, Bret Wamego 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Ewert, Amy Grandview, Mo. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Ewing, Mark Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Fabrick, Jeff Halstead 

Biochemistry SR 




A 



more 
than 



"Even though our 
lease said we couldn't 
have a pet, we 
wanted one." 

Tony Bowell, 
freshman in arts and sciences 



nimal-loving students ignored the 
clause in their leases that prohibited 
animals in their apartments and 
opened their 
homes to pets. 

"Even though 
our lease said we 
couldn't have a 
pet, we wanted 
one," said Tony 
Bowell, freshman 
inartsandsciences. 
"My roommate 
and I went to 
Petland and saw 
all the kittens and picked the 
orneriest one." 



Christie Eck, senior in art, said 
she owned a cat before she came to 
college and wanted to keep it. 

"The neighbors didn't seem to 
care at all," she said. "A lot of people 
in our complex had pets." 

Hiding cats was easier than dogs 
because they were less likely to de- 
stroy the apartment, Eck said. 

"My roommate used to have a 
dog, but it got too big and was 
tearing up the apartment," she said. 

The main problem owners said 
they faced was keeping their animals 
hidden from landlords. 

"My landlord caught the cat once, 
but my mom happened to be up 



by ToriNieho_ 

here for the weekend, and I said si 
brought it up to visit," Eck said. 

Hiding the animals from repai 
men also was important, Bowell sai 

"The only problem we had w 
when our repairman came to tl 
complex," she said. "We had i 
hide our cat because we didn't kno 
ifhe would tell our landlord or not 

Although she risked beir 
evicted, Eck said she would rath 
move than give up her cat. 

"If my landlord found out ar 
wouldn't let us keep her, I'd mc 
where I could," Eck said. "I'm n 
going to get rid of her because I' 1 
had her since I was little." 



464 & off campus 



Ik, 



Off Campus 



gleason 




Falke, Cory Dodge City 

Agribusiness SR 

Farmer, Brian Chapman 

Bakery Science & Mngt. SR 

Feagins, Jeff Redfield 

Accounting SR 

Fecht, Amy Derby 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Fechter, Richard Eureka 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Fegan, Tarla Manhattan 

Elementary Education JR 

Ferguson, David Manhattan 

Food Science SR 

Ferrin, Judd Bucklin 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Fincher, Darin .Tecumseh 

History SR 

Fiore, John Topeka 

Computer Science FR 

Fiore, Kristina Topeka 

Fine Arts SR 

Flagler, Debra Maple Hill 

Management SR 

Fleener, Wylan Manhattan 

Marketing SR 

Fleischer, Toad Topeka 

Marketing SR 

Fleming, Nancy Clearwater 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Fletcher, Karen Circle ville 

Elementary Education SR 

Fleury, Mark Seneca 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Folsom, Nicolle Stockton 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Ford, Jason Jefferson City, Mo. 

Architecture JR 

Forrest, Bill El Dorado 

Construction Science SR 

Foster, C. James Mission 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Foster, Tara Belleville 

Political Science JR 

Foster, Tonya Belleville 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Franke, Kelly Paola 

Business Administration JR 

Frasco, Dena Wichita 

Construction Science JR 

Frederick, David Sterling 

Animol Sciences and Industry JR 

Friederich, Kirsten Liberal 

Life Sciences SO 

Frigon, Chad Clay Center 

Secondary Education SR 

Frink, Tonia St. John 

Accounting JR 

Frisbie, Leisa Grantville 

General Agriculture FR 

Froetschner, Clayton Kinsley 

Agricultural Tech. Mngt. SR 

Fronce, Krista Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Fry, Lisa Wilmore 

Life Sciences SR 

Fuhrman, Christy Lancaster 

Marketing SR 

Funk, Mary .....Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Gabriel, Jim Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Gammell, Sheri ...Manhattan 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Gaschler, Heidi Modoc 

Civil Engineering SR 

George, Sonya Manhattan 

Anthropology SR 

Gerber, Adam Gardner 

Architecture SR 

Gezel-McPherson, Katie Eudora 

Accounting SR 

Gilhousen, Carrie Norton 

English JR 

Gilliland, Janet Fort Scott 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Gilmore, Dallas Wichita 

Sociology JR 

Girdner, Mark Hutchinson 

Horticulture JR 

Girton, Julie Clay Center 

Accounting SR 

Givens, Carina Arkansas City 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Gleason, Christi Wellington 

Business Administration JR 



off campus f£ 465 



gleason 



Off Campus 



hartman 



Gleason, Donita Lamed 

Accounting JR 

Goering, Sandra Newton 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Gooch, Ina Berryton 

Psychology SO 

Gooch, Kathy Berryton 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Goossen, Katrina Mentor 

Environmental Design JR 

Grable, Timothy Troy 

Agronomy SR 

Grady, Jill ....Chanute 

Apparel Design SR 

Graham, Aaron Poola 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Graves, Cindy Chapman 

Elementary Education FR 

Graves, Jennifer Kansas City, Mo. 

Prelaw SO 

Grecian, Stacev Manhattan 

Early Childhood Education SR 
Green, Mary .Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Greene, Rockwell Lenexa 

History SR 

Greenway, Rhonda Manhattan 

Secondary Education JR 

Griffith, Erica Spring Hill 

Secondary Education FR 

Gruenbacher, Don Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering GR 

Guenther, Bradley Benedict 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Guinn, Bryce Wichita 

Business Administration JR 

Gumbs, Tracey Overland Park 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SR 
Gunter, Douglas Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Haigh, Richard Manhattan 

Computer Science FR 

Hale, Spencer McPherson 

Business Administration JR 

Haley, Jeff Paola 

Agronomy SR 

Hamilton, Darci Olathe 

Sociology SR 

Hamman, Rachel Toronto, Kan. 

Chemistry SR 

Hammes, Gary Seneca 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Hammes, Tricia Seneca 

Business Administration FR 

Hammond, Debra Clay Center 

Art Education SR 

Hampl, Ryan Marys ville 

Engineering Technology SR 

Haney, Don Manhattan 

General Business JR 

Hanken, Terry Holyrood 

Elementary Education JR 

Hanna, Amy Leawood 

Sociology SR 

Harlow, Vicky Louisburg 

Elementary Education JR 

Harris, Robert Lenexa 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Hartman, Heather ....Clifton 

Secondary Education JR 



Angela Krueger, junior in 
elementary education, eases back 
from trying to facilitate play time 
with Ryan Suazo, Paul Sault and 
Michael Curran. Krueger began 
working in the KSU Child 
Development Center in Jardine 
Terrace in 1992. The center took 
care of children from 12 months to 
12 years old. (Photo by Vincent 
LaVergne) 



466 f£ off campus 




artman 



Off Campus 



beublein 




Harlman, Nicole Grainfield 

Graphic Design JR 

Harvey, Kimberly ....Minatare, Neb. 

Architecture SR 

Hatch, Rebecca Sedgwick 

Elementary Education SO 

Hatfield II, Darrell Milford 

Computer Engineering SR 

Hawkins, Angelique ... Kansas City, Kan. 

General Business SR 

Hayes, Carlo Elkhart 

Psychology SR 

Hayes, Lee Ann Portis 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Haynes, Tiffany White Cloud 

Business Administration SO 

Hayselden, Mary Shawnee 

Finance SR 

Hazlett, Christine Wakefield 

Pre-Health Professions JR 

Hearson, Denise Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Heath, Lynette Wichita 

Accounting SR 

Hedrick, Aryn Nickerson 

Psychology JR 

Heinisch, Brad Topeka 

Construction Science SR 

Heinold, Aimee Hays 

Psychology SO 

Heinold, Natalie Hays 

Art SO 

Heinrichs, Jeff Lamed 

Microbiology SR 

Heise, Dean Scranton 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Hellebusch, Lori Overland Park 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Helmer, Jon Tescott 

Architecture SR 

Herin, Greta Ann Topeka 

Biochemistry SR 

Hernandez, Eligio Overland Park 

Management JR 

Hess, Monte Emporia 

Nuclear Engineering SR 

Hess, Vinessa Emporia 

Social Science SR 

Heublein, Dawn Salina 

Secondary Education JR 




caring 
for 
K 

™ ^^ -State families didn't have to search 
far to solve their day-care problems. 
The KSU Child Development Cen- 
ter, located injardine Terrace Apart- 
ments, served 187 children of stu- 
dents, faculty and staff. 

One-year-old to grade-school 
age children participated in the 
center's activities including field trips 
to Sunset Zoo. Activities were de- 
signed to be fun and educational, 
but the care providers were not 
allowed to do any direct teaching. 

"The activities are more hands- 
on, more relaxed and open-ended," 
said Lorna Ford, the center's direc- 
tor and graduate student in human 
development and family studies. 



Cami Mills, graduate student in 
animal science, said she was pleased 
with the care her 17-month-old 
daughter, Emily, received. 

"She needed lots of things to do, 
and she's really learned a lot here," 
Mills said. 

Emily had been in three other 
day cares, but none of them com- 
pared to K-State's, Mills said. 

"The ratio of adults to children is 
much better here," she said. 

Childships, which were funded 
by Student Governing Association's 
Educational Opportunity Fund, 
made up the difference for parents 
who could not meet the monthly 
$200-$400 tuition. Many of the 



by Denise Clarkin 

children received childships — 124 
out of the 187 children at the center 
did not pay the 
full cost of tu- 
ition. 

The center 
was successful in 
filling the need 
for campus child 
care, Ford said. 

"We are here 
to help students, 
faculty and staff 
so they don't 
have to go out in 
the community 

and try to find other day cares," she 
said. 



"The activities are 
more hands-on, more 
relaxed and open- 
ended." 

Lorna Ford, 

Director of the KSU Child 

Development Center 



off campus % 467 



hicks 



Off Campus 



ho 



war 



Hicks, Shane Kansas City, Mo. 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Highfill, John La Crosse 

Engineering Technology SR 

Hilker, Dori Cimarron 

Psychology JR 

Hill, Laurin Manhattan 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Hill, Sheri Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Miner, Frina Ulysses 

Agribusiness SR 

Hoelscher, Lori Mission 

Business Administration SO 

Hoffman, Brandon Coldwater 

Accounting JR 

Hoffman, Kyle Coldwater 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Hohman, Jacquelyn Wakefield 

Elementary Education JR 

Holbrook, Amie Belle Plaine 

Kinesiology SR 

Hole, Jeffrey Wichita 

Milling Science & Mngt. SR 

Holt, Jill Omaha, Neb. 

Social Work SR 

Holthaus, Cheryl Baileyville 

Business Administration SO 

Hommertzheim, Karla Pratt 

Secondary Education SR 

Hooper, Melanie Inavale, Neb. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Hopkins, Becky Fredonia 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Hopkins, Lisa Leavenworth 

Kinesiology SR 

Hoppner, Amy Lincoln, Neb. 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Horinek, Sheila Oxford 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Horton, Melissa Great Bend 

Accounting SR 

Hosie, Rita Concordia 

Bakery Science & Mngt. SR 

Hosseinipour, Morteza ...Manhattan 

Psychology SR 

Howard, Kennetta Onaga 

Finance SR 



first 
colonies in 





i. 



he first Hispanic greek organizations 
in Kansas began on campus. 

The Sigma Lambda Beta frater- 
nity and Sigma Lambda Gamma 
sorority chapters fulfilled require- 
ments to become 

'There was a need for colonies durin s 

the fall semester. 
The fraternity 
began after Ian 
Bautista, senior 
in modern lan- 
guages, attended 
a National His- 
panic Leadership 
Conference. He 
learned ofthe or- 
ganization in 1990 but didn't work 
toward starting a chapter until spring 
1993. 

"There was a need for a Hispanic 
fraternity to learn about Hispanic 
heritage," Bautista said. "We want 
to reach out to freshmen who are in 
an environment that is foreign." 



a Hispanic fraternity to 
learn about Hispanic 
heritage. " 

Ian Bautista, 
senior in modern languages 



The open-membership frater- 
nity had 15 members with various 
ethnic backgrounds. 

"We are a multicultural organi- 
zation but are geared toward learn- 
ing about Hispanic heritage," 
Bautista said. 

Sigma Lambda Gamma also 
stressed Hispanic culture while main- 
taining an open-membership policy. 

"Currently, we have 19 mem- 
bers in our sorority," said Deda 
Kim, junior in pre-optometry. 
"Anyone is welcome. You don't 
have to be of Hispanic origin." 

Sorority members said they were 
proud to be part ofthe organization. 

"We're going down in history as 
being the first Hispanic sorority 
here," said Suad Suleiman, Sigma 
Lambda Gamma president andjun- 
ior in fine arts. 

The organizations were in the 
beginning stages and just starting to 
establish traditions. They sponsored 



by Tara Eubank 

community projects to benefit th< 
Flint Hills Breadbasket and Bij 
Brothers/Big Sisters of Manhattan 
Sorority members also attended 
rape prevention class. 

Suleiman said it was important tc 
sorority and fraternity members t( 
receive community support and rec 
ognition. 

"We're trying to get acknowl 
edged by the community," she said 
"We want to reach younger peopl 
and encourage them to go in tb 
right direction. Hopefully, tb 
younger people will see that as 
positive aspect. Once we become 
chapter, we can get more involve! 
and reach more people." 

Both the fraternity and sororit 
hoped to establish chapters by fa 
1994. 

"We have to work on our con 
stitution and additional fundraisers, 
Bautista said. "We will probably b 
a chapter by the end of this year." 



468 f£ off campus 



oward 



Off Campus 



kennedy 




Howord, Tracie Topeka 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Howell, Becky Bucyrus 

Agricultural Engineering SO 

Howell/ Heather Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Huddlestun, Susan Clearwater 

Elementary Education SR 

Hueser, Dan Eudora 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Huff, Amanda Lenexa 

Accounting SR 

Hughes, Geoff Hutchinson 

History GR 

Huixenga, Rebecca Lecompton 

Kinesiology SR 

Hurla, Brian Topeka 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Ibbetson, Jacki Yates Center 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Ink, Kelly Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Iwig, Scott Wichita 

Marketing SR 

Jaehne, Thomas .Giessen, Germany 

Business Operations GR 

James, Sara Ness City 

Secondary Education SR 

Janke, Aaron Brownell 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Jeffers, Sheila Highland 

Elementary Education JR 

Jensen, Dina Hay Springs, Neb. 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Jensen, Michelle Brookville 

Business Administration FR 

Johnson, Bob lola 

Sociology SR 

Johnson, Carta Emporia 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Johnson, Kelly Glade 

Sociology GR 

Jones, Amanda Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Jones, Christopher Pratt 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Jones, Terri Plainville 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Jordan, Jennifer Lawrence 

Elementary Education SR 

Kaicy, Davon Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Kaiser, Rebecca Smyrna, Del. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Kallenbach, Angelia Wichita 

History SR 

Kamphaus, Connie Clay Center 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Kasner, Lisa Ashland 

Apparel Design SR 

Kaufholz, Christene Manhattan 

Early Childhood Education SR 
Kaufman, Valerie Hays 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Keene, Shawn Pratt 

Fine Arts SR 

Keever, Krista Topeka 

Elementary Education JR 

Keil, Trenton Salina 

Chemical Engineering SO 

Keimig, Lisa Atchison 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Keith, Ashley Hugoton 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Kelley, Jason Columbus, Kan. 

Agronomy SR 

Kempke, Christine Marquette 

Finance SR 

Kennedy, Kristen Olathe 

Elementary Education SO 



off campus ffc 469 



kern 



Off Campus 




Kern, Susan Mayetta 

Life Sciences SR 

Kimball, Anita Medicine Lodge 

Special Education JR 

Kish, James Roswell, Ga. 

Agribusiness JR 

Kitchener, Kristie Wakefield 

Elementary Education SR 

Knapp, Christopher Erie 

Business Administration SO 

Knapp, James Erie 

Elementary Education SO 

Kosher, Andy Onaga 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Kohama, Kiyomi Osaka, Japan 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Koontz, Bret El Dorado 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Korenek, Phillip Manhattan 

Management SR 

Kosters, Timothy Manhattan 

Elementary Education FR 

Kovar, Luanda St. Marys 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 

Kratzer, Brian McPherson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Kroening, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Social Sciences SR 

Kroening, Scott.... Kansas City, Kan. 

Sociology SR 

Kugler, Deborah Smith Center 

Social Work SR 

Kuntz, Geri Burlingame 

Accounting SR 

laClair, Jason Hutchinson 

Finance JR 

Lacy, Benjamin Columbus, Kan. 

Marketing JR 

Lafferty, Ginger Inman 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Laipple, Jason Wathena 

Feed Science Management SR 
Lake, Tiffanie Jefferson City, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Lamb, Steven Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Lamfers, Kent Overland Park 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Lange, Mark Manhattan 

History JR 

Lappe, Cynthia Manhattan 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Larison, Jacob Columbus, Kan. 

Agribusiness FR 

Latanzaro, Anthony ...St. Louis, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Laue, Carol Marion 

Park Resources Management SR 
Leboeuf , Edmond Enterprise 

Public Administration GR 

Ledell, Rebecca McPherson 

Human Ecology JR 

LeDoux, Trent Holton 

Agricultural Economics SO 

Lee, Cristy Elkhart 

Secondary Education SR 

Legleiter, Mike St. Marys 

Agricultural Economics GR 

Lehman, Bob Norridge, III. 

Construction Science SR 

Lewis, Janice Manhattan 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SO 



470 



# 



off campus 



e w t s 



Off Campus 



m a r w a h 



D 



fi 



gone 
or the 




ealing with roommates' girlfriends 
or boyfriends who spent the night 
became a way of life for many col- 
lege students. 

"She (roommate's girlfriend) is 
over all the time," said David 
Tschirhart, sophomore in animal 
science. "She comes in yelling, and 
she leaves the television on when 
I'm studying or sleeping." 

But not all roommates were 
enemies with "shackers." Some 
roommates didn't mind it when 
their friends' girlfriends or boyfriends 



stayed at their apartments. 

"We all joke around," said Heath 
Steele, senior in social work. "Ev- 
eryone is welcome here." 

However, some shackers out- 
stayed their welcome. Tschirhart 
said his food disappeared and his 
water and electrical bills increased. 

"She (his roommate's girlfriend) 
lived here," Tschirhart said. "She 
thinks all the food is there for her to 
eat, and I pay for it." 

Some roommates got revenge. 

"My boyfriend's roommate and 




by Kristin Butler 

I get along except when I pretend 
I'm a mime," saidjacquelyn Pinney, 
senior in human ecology. "He gets 
even with me and puts his clammy, 
icky feet on me." 

Besides the problem of unfriendly 
roommates, shackers also faced the 
danger of being discovered. 

"I was with my boyfriend, and 
we were eating breakfast when the 
doorbell rang," Pinney said. "It was 
his mom. I ran and hid in the bed- 
room under a pile of clothes for an 
hour waiting for her to leave." 

Lewis, Rachel Manhattan 

Management JR 

Lichtenauer, Julie Melvern 

Pre-Nursing SO 

Lierz, Tricia Seneca 

Accounting JR 

Lietz, Amy Topeka 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Lind, Tara Manhattan 

Management JR 

Linden, Patric Hays 

Philosophy SR 

Livingston, Jill Manhattan 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Locke, Matthew Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Loeppke, Stephanie Lakin 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Luchinske, Timothy Norton 

Biology JR 

Luginbill, Denise Burrton 

Psychology SR 

Lundgren, Kirsten Gove 

Horticulture SR 

Lundgrin, Karissa Hutchinson 

Civil Engineering SO 

Lunkamba, Tubene Manhattan 

Agricultural Economics GR 

Mackey, Joseph Madison 

Microbiology JR 

Macy, Tammy Longford 

Sociology SO 

Madden, Christina Cummings 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Maddux, Tony Manhattan 

Geology SR 

Magner, Janet Leavenworth 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Mainquist, Jennifer Courtland 

Horticulture JR 

Major, Bruce Mentor 

Educational Administration GR 

Markes, Bradley Scott City 

Finance JR 

Marquardt, Heather .......Manhattan 

Accounting SR 

Martin, Kimberly Manhattan 

Business Administration SR 

Marwah, Rimi Belleville 

Stu. Counseling/Personal Ser. GR 



off campus f£ 471 



massieon 



Off Campus 



nage A 



Massieon, Mary Seneca 

Pre-Physical Therapy FR 

Massieon, Mollie Wamego 

Music Education JR 

Matlock, Jennifer ... Kansas City, Kan. 

Secondary Education SR 

Mauler, Scott Great Bend 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Maxon, Shawna Manhattan 

Management SR 

McClain, Angie Sabelha 

Secondary Education JR 

McClellan, James Wichita 

Chemistry JR 

McCollough, Traci Randall 

Interior Design SO 

McCune, Brian Quinter 

Marketing SR 

McDonald, Darren Meriden 

Marketing SR 

McDougal, Mary Atwood 

Accounting JR 

McGill, Laura Lenexa 

English JR 

McGrew, Wendy Bartlesville, Okla. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

McGuire, William Marysville 

Electrical Engineering SR 

McHenry, Angela Derby 

Early Childhood Education SO 

McKain, Valorie Salina 

Elementary Education GR 

McKee, Angie Goodland 

Elementary Education SR 

McLaughlin, Colleen Chapman 

Secondary Education SO 

McNeill, Anissa Shawnee 

Management SR 

Meeks, Shane Augusta 

Computer Information Systems JR 

Meinardus-Tillisch, Else ...Wakefield 

Elementary Education SR 

Mellen, Tonya Fredonia 

Interior Design SR 

Mercer, Sabrina Delia 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Meyer, Suzanne Kimball, Neb. 

Interior Architecure SR 

Meyer, Tammi Wamego 

Anatomy and Physiology GR 

Meyeres, Kelly Great Bend 

Secondary Education SR 

Michael, Jim McCune 

Agricultural Economics SR 

Miller, Billie Castanea, Pa. 

Stu. Counseling/Personal Ser. GR 
Mitchell, Kendra Elkhart 

Elementary Education SR 

Mitchell, Mikki Manhattan 

Business Administration FR 

Monies de Oca, Rodolfo . San Jose, Costa Rka 
Marketing SR 

Moore, Nina Olathe 

Elementary Education JR 

Moran, Amy Alexander 

Civil Engineering SR 

Morice, Kindra Wakefield 

Psychology FR 

Moritz, Auara Norton 

Horticulture Therapy SR 

Morris, Gary St. Francis 

Architectural Engineering SO 

Mouser, Richard Garden City 

Kinesiology JR 

Muchow, Heather Marysville 

History SR 

Muggy, Dorothy Lawrence 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

Myers, Brian Abilene 

Agricultural Engineering JR 

Nagel, Luke Kingman 

Milling Science & Mngt. SO 

Nagely, Scott Marysville 

Biology SR 




472 



0s off campus 



aderhiser 



Off Campus 



otto 




Neoderhiser, Ryan Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SO 

Nelson, Dennis Westmoreland 

Secondary Education SR 

Neufeld, Jana Ulysses 

Journalism and Mass Comm. FR 

New, Shawna Olathe 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 



Newby, Denise Olathe 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Nichols, Maria Longford 

Accounting JR 

Nigg, Jason Wichita 

Chemical Engineering SR 

Nightingale, Amie Bandera, Texas 

Human Ecology JR 



Nocktonick, Stacey Mayetta 

Secondary Education JR 

Norstrom, Starla McPherson 

Interior Architecture SR 

Nutsch, Jean Morrowville 

Fisheries & Wildlife Biology SR 
Ochs, Michelle Quinter 

Pre-Physical Therapy SR 

Ohmes, Julie Garden City 

Mathematics JR 

Oldham, Mary Osawatomie 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Olson, Erik Lenexa 

Accounting GR 

Olson, Matt St. Marys 

Geology FR 



Ostmeyer, Annette Garden City 

Secondary Education SR 

Ostrander, Jeremy Winchester 

Agricultural Engineering SR 

Otto, Aaron Manhattan 

Pre-Law FR 

Otto, Leigh Beatrice, Neb. 

Accounting SR 




1 wo women share an 
umbrella as they walk 
across the crosswalk 
south of Anderson 
Hall during a spring 
rain shower. When 
students returned in 
the fall, they were met 
by lingering rains that 
had characterized a 
summer of flooding 
in the Manhattan 
area. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



off campus 



ft 



473 



page 



Off Campus 




convenience 

on 

s 

•^^ nugly situated in the basement of the 

Strong Complex, Quik Cats was the 

convenience store students living in 

residence halls, as 

7 usually shop there w f * th ff ose re " 

•/ -* siding on cam- 

,/ • j pus, frequented 

in the evening. I go over \ Qx , J_ mght 

/ /• j • > snacks, ice-cold 

to the studio, and its beverages pho _ 

. f j , tocopies and 

quicker and cheaper to movie ren tais. 
go there (Quik Cats) built in the fail 

, . „ of 1991, offered 

than to the Union. employment 

c ^ v opportunities to 

Scott Kanaga, FF , 

9 students. Scott 
fifth-year student Kanaga> flfth _ 

in architecture year student in 
architecture, 
said this was one of the store's ben- 
efits. 

"There are a lot of good things 

Page, Andrea Manhattan 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 

Pageler, Janice Wamego 

Elementary Education JR 

Palmer, David Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Palmer, Valerie Olathe 

Pre-Nursing SR 

Pappas, Michael Overland Park 

Psychology SR 

Parker, Chad Waterville 

Business Administration FR 

Parker, Erika Elkhart 

Business Administration SO 

Patterson, Brooke Copeland 

Secondary Education SO 

Patterson, Tracey Hoisington 

Accounting SR 

Peak, David Mission 

Computer Science SR 

Peel, Kevin Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Penned, Luther Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 



by Trina Holm 



about the store," Kanaga said. "It 
gives people who live here (Strong 
Complex) opportunities for em- 
ployment. The prices are fairly low 
— at least they're competitive — 
and they're open late at night." 

The store lured many students 
with its hours of operation. Chris 
Eberwein, Quik Cats employee and 
junior in dietetics, said that although 
the store was open until 1 a.m., it 
was usually busiest around 3 p.m. 
and 8 p.m. 

"I usually shop there in the eve- 
nings," Kanaga said. "I go over to 
the studio, and it's quicker and 
cheaper to go there (Quik Cats) 
than to the Union. I usuallyjust pick 
up something to munch on late at 
night when I'm at the studio work- 
ing." 

Another bonus for customers and 
employees was the store's location. 

"I've been working here (Quik 



Cats) for two years because it's real 
convenient — it's right here c 
campus," Eberwein said. "I canal 
set my own hours around n 
classes." 

For some, the store's locatic 
was the only reason for their fr 
quent shopping sprees. 

"I go there (Quik Cats) abo 
once a week," said Sheik 
McCarthy, freshman in arts and sc 
ences. "I usually go there to mal 
copies and for late-night cravings. 
I didn't live over here (Ford),Iprol 
ably wouldn't stop there, though 

The store offered different typ 
of items, but Andrea O'Neal, juni< 
in kinesiology, limited her purchas 
to junk food and the store's regul 
pop specials. 

"Their food is expensive 
O'Neal said. "If I want noodles ( 
something for the microwave, I g 
those at a grocery store." 




474 fe °f f campus 



■da 



eraaris 



Off Campus 



pitman 




Perdaris, Amanda Winfield 

Pre-Optomelry JR 

Peter, James Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Pfizenmaier, Lisa Clyde 

Horticulture Therapy SO 

Phillips, Rosi Viola 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Phipps, Michelle Shawnee 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Pierce, Lisa Bern 

Psychology SR 

Pierce, Sherry Liberal 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SO 

Pine, Jessica Princeton 

Arts and Sciences FR 

Pinkerton, Craig Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Piroutek, Russell Smith Center 

Geography SR 

Pirtle, Jason St. George 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Pitman, Brian Minneola 

Mechanical Engineering SR 




Otudents wait in 
line at Quik Cats, 
located in the 
basement of 
Strong Complex, 
which is com- 
prised of Boyd, 
Putnam and Van- 
Zile residence 
halls. Students 
frequented the 
on-campus con- 
venience store to 
purchase every- 
thing from motor 
oil to beverages. 
The majority of 
the store's cus- 
tomers were stu- 
dents living in the 
residence halls. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



off campus ffc 475 



pond 



Off Campus 



rob iso 



Pond, Joseph Americus 

Computer Engineering SR 

Pope, Jennifer Louisburg 

Accounting SR 

Porter, Angela Mayetta 

Marketing SR 

Posch, Becky Olathe 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SO 

Potter, Belinda Atchison 

Secondary Education SR 

Powell, Jay ......Lincoln, Kan. 

Engineering Technology SR 

Preboth, Monica Winfield 

English SO 

Prell, Steven Marysville 

Agribusiness SR 

Prickett, Jeffrey Nortonville 

Psychology JR 

Prochazka, Jacey Solomon 

Elementary Education JR 

Radlce, Marsha Russell 

Early Childhood Education SR 
Ramsey, Cory Perryton, Texas 

Accounting SR 

Handle, William Abilene 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine SR 

Randolph, Kristin Sterling 

Foods & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. JR 
Randolph, Scott Sterling 

Veterinary Medicine GR 

Ranhotra, Anita Manhattan 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Rathgeber, Amy Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Ratzenberger, Amy Lansing 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Ray, David Parsons 

Business Administration SO 

Razo, Andre Hutchinson 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Reel, Jon Parsons 

Finance SR 

Reese, Derrick Manhattan 

Elementary Education SR 

Reid, Jennifer Kansas City, Kan. 

Elementary Education JR 

Reisig, Heather Russell 

Management SR 

Renyer, Angela Sabelha 

Arts and Sciences JR 

Rhodes, Scott Manhattan 

Psychology SR 

Richards, Christine Paola 

Secondary Education SR 

Richardson, Troy Eureka 

Feed Science Management SR 
Ricketson, Heidi Lenexa 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Riedel, John Ellis 

Marketing JR 

Rieger, Christian . Friedberg, Germany 
Management GR 

Riff el. Tammy Enterprise 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Rinaldi, Frank Fairfax, Va. 

Architectural Engineering JR 

Rink, Travis Clearwater 

Secondary Education SR 

Robison, Beth Warrensburg, Mo. 

Pre-Dentistry SR 




476 fe off campus 



bison 



Off Campus 



ryan 




Robison, Dana Virgil 

Food Science SR 

Rosa, Alicia Wichita 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Rosenberger, Branson Atchison 

Pre-Velerinary Medicine FR 

Ross, Lisa Clay Center 

Elementary Education SR 

Rowland, J. Todd Alden 

Business Administration JR 

Rumf ord, Nancy Ottawa 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Rumpel, Aaron WaKeeney 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Ruppel, Russell Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Ruppel, Sara Manhattan 

History GR 

Russell, Katherine ....St. Paul, Minn. 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Ruttan, Julie Leavenworth 

Bakery Science & Mngt. SR 

Ryan, Kelli Overland Park 

Accounting SR 



from his third- 
floor balcony at 
1860 College 
Heights Road, 
Mike Hind, se- 
nior in journalism 
and mass commu- 
nications, studies 
Logic. The bal- 
cony faced south, 
allowing Hind to 
catch some rays 
while catching up 
on his homework. 
(Photo by Brian 
W. Kratzer) 



off campus % 477 



ry 



an 



Off Campus 




Ryan, Michelle Clay Center 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Saathoff, Corey Topeka 

Electrical Engineering SR 

Sader, Tisha Hillsboro 

Pre-Optometry SO 

Saia, Stephanie Girard 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 

Savolt, William Scott City 

Life Sciences JR 

Sawalich, Crystal ....Bonner Springs 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Saxer, Jane Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Scharping, Jeffrey Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Schartz, Shelley Larned 

Accounting SR 

Scheer, Michael Morrowville 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Schettler, Patrick Parsons 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Scheve, Shane Hays 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Schimke, John Lansing 

Chemistry SR 

Schmale, David Clay Center 

Kinesiology SR 

Schmidt, Melissa McPherson 

Elementary Education SR 

Schmitz, Lisa Baileyville 

Accounting SR 

Schmitz, Tina Baileyville 

Pre-Medicine FR 

Schoen, Kail Downs 

Agricultural Journalism JR 

Schoen, Reggie Downs 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Schoning, David Manhattan 

Marketing JR 



.During a break 
for radio an- 
nouncements, the 
Rev. Fred Phelps 
laughs at a joke 
made by Stephen 
Seely, junior in 
pre-law, as Rob 
Rawlings, senior 
in economics, 
rests in the stu- 
dio. Seely and 
Rawlings were co- 
hosts for the call- 
in program, "A 
Purple Affair," 
broadcast on 
KSDB-FM 91.9. 
Phelps was on 
campus to deliver 
his message of 
anti-homosexual- 
ity. (Photo by Cary 
Conover) 




478 f£ off campus 



Off Campus 



simmer 




Schoning, Mary Manhattan 

Finance SR 

Schrick, Mary Alice Norton ville 

Dietetics SR 

Schuermon, Becky DeWitt, Neb. 

Geography SR 

Schwieterman, Jess Syracruse 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Scott, Jennene Emporia 

Marketing SR 

Scroggins, Karen Junction City 

Adult, Occupational, Cont. Ed. GR 

Seaman, Marcia Washington 

Accounting SR 

Sedlalek, Teri Hanover 

Accounting JR 

Seib, Heather Manhattan 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Seitz, Janet St. Marys 

Kinesiology SR 

Selk, Katrino Topeka 

Arts and Sciences SO 

Seyler, Lynn Manhattan 

Political Science SR 

Shapiro, Deborah ....Bonner Springs 

Psychology SR 

Shapiro, Sharon Bonner Springs 

Human Dev. & Family Studies SR 
Sheets, Shawni Chapman 

Secondary Education SR 

Shellhammer, Lori .................Wichita 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Shepherd, Robert Stilwell 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 
Shepley, Leslie Olathe 

Secondary Education SR 

Shields, Stacy Ellinwood 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 

Shiffer, Shawn Ellsworth 

Chemical Engineering JR 

Siebert, Prudence Ulysses 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Sieglreid, Brad Wichita 

Fine Arts JR 

Siegfreid, Lori Wichita 

Elementary Education SR 

Simmer, Aintee Wamego 

Interior Design SR 



noplace 
to 




p 

■ ark 



arking problems weren't limited to 
campus lots. Many apartment build- 
ings lacked adequate parking, resi- 
dents said. Even if the lots were 
large, shortages were caused by non- 
residents parking in the lots. 

Anderson Place Apartments re- 
ceived an overflow of cars from the 
University parking lots, said Shayna 
Gerber, apartment manager and se- 
nior in accounting. 

"Those students who don't buy 
permits for the K-State lots decide 
they can park in our lot," Gerber 
said. 

Tenants who lived in Anderson's 
apartments were given two permits 
per apartment, allowing enough 
spots for all residents to park. How- 
ever, many apartments had three 
people living in them, and one per- 
son had to buy a permit, said Pam 
Jackson, junior in human develop- 
ment and family studies. 

"It's not fair because it is not 



stated in the lease that one of us 
would have to pay $50 for a per- 
mit," Jackson said. "I complained 
and said it wasn't fair, but they didn't 
do much about it." 

Another problem Jackson faced 
was finding an open spot. 

"I work the night shift, and it's 
really frustrating to come home at 8 
a.m. when there are no spots be- 
cause students who don't have K- 
State parking permits park in our 
lot," Jackson said. 

People were given two warnings 
stating they were parked in a private 
lot and needed to move their car 
within 24 hours or it would be 
towed, Gerber said. 

"We haven't towed yet. We've 
been lenient about it," Gerber said. 
"We did give 25 notices one day 
and 28 on another day." 

Gerber said out of the 53 warn- 
ings, eight were second warnings. 

"Most people moved their cars 



by Susan Hatteberg 

but not immediately," she said. 

Claflin and Sunset apartments 
also had a problem of non-tenants 
parking in the lots, said Joe Tiao, 
owner and manager of Claflin and 
Sunset apartments. 

"We have 
plenty of park- 
ing for tenants, 
but other people 
come and park 
in our lot, "Tiao 
said. "It makes 
me mad." 

Sunset Apart- 
ments had frater- 
nity and sorority 
members park in 
their lot, Tiao 
said. He issued warnings to those 
who were not supposed to be parked 
there. 

"I should have towed them and 
asked them to move right away," 
Tiao said. "I'm too nice." 



"Those students who 
dorit buy permits for the 
K-State lots decide they 
can park in our lot. " 

Shayna Gerber, 

apartment manager 

and senior in accounting 



off campus ^ 479 



singh 



Off Campus 



Singh, Shalini Manhattan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 

Sjogren, Kimba Concordia 

Business Administration SO 

Skalsky, Jeannie Belpre 

Biology JR 

Slabaugh, Scott Grainfield 

Accounting SR 

Smith, Amye Norton 

Horticulture Therapy JR 

Smith, Jonas Centralia 

Finance JR 

Smith, Kelly Coldwater 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Smith, Shannon Pratt 

Accounting SR 

Snyder, Gabe Belleville 

Mechanical Engineering JR 

Sohail, Irfan Karachi, Pakistan 

Business Administration SR 

Song, Ha Gyoo.. Seoul, South Korea 
Business Administration GR 

Splichal, Ryan Munden 

Psychology FR 

Spreer, Jason Perry 

Business Administration SO 

Spreer, Steve Manhattan 

Grain Science SO 

Staats, Paulette Wichita 

Psychology SR 

Staley, Erica Overland Park 

Elementary Education SR 

Starr, Andrea Leavenworth 

Nuclear Engineering SR 

States, Sarrah Logan 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Staufenberg, Sheila Topeka 

Elementary Education JR 

Steenbock, Stephanie Longford 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SO 

Steinert, Heather Little River 

Accounting SR 

Stephen, Dana Topeka 

Accounting SR 

Stiverson, Jenni Maize 

Marketing JR 

Stohs, Heidi Hanover 

Secondary Education SR 

Stone, Kathryn Council Grove 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SO 




480 ffc off campus 



one 



Off Campus 

Stone, Susan Wichita 

Business Administration SR 

Stonestreet, Arlie Pratt 

Electrical Engineering JR 

Stork, Edward Atchison 

Business Administration SO 

Stowe, Sheryl Topeka 

Management JR 

Strange, David Leavenworth 

Physical Education SR 

Strecker, Karen Dodge City 

Elementary Education JR 

Stroshane, Scott Manhattan 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Strumillo, Carolyn ... Kansas City, Kan. 
Fine Arts SR 

Stucky, Corby Hutchinson 

Computer Info. Systems SR 

'' Stude, Jerra El Dorado 

Art Education JR 

Stuteville, Stephanie .. Kansas City, Kan. 
Accounting SR 

Sulzen, Kathleen Olathe 

Interior Design SR 

«fj \ f 

Sump, Heath Olsburg 

Management SR 

Supple, Chris Lyndon 

Industrial Engineering SR 

Suther, Dana Seneca 

Food & Nutrition — Exercise Sci. SR 
Sutton, Melissa Overbrook 

Agriculture Education JR 

w 

^GSPWfrdf *jA' i '2£lL "'Wta**/! -'." 



sutton 





While other stu- 
dents used um- 
brellas, Mimi 
Fekadu, soph- 
omore in pre- 
nursing, makes 
do with a note- 
book. Fekadu was 
walking toward 
the K-State 
Union during 
a rainstorm in the 
fall. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



off campus fg 481 



s utton 



Off Campus 



Sutton, Wendy Manhattan 

Sociology SR 

Swanson, Michele Clay Center 

Pre-Nursing SR 

Swisher, AM Overbrook 

Psychology SO 

Taggarl, Toby Wakarusa 

Civil Engineering SO 

Tamayo, Lisa Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Tangeman, David Seneca 

Finance SR 

Tanguay, Christina Manhattan 

Early Childhood Education SR 
Taylor, Bret Hutchinson 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



H 




Taylor, Carrie ...Independence, Kan. 

Music Education SR 

Taylor, Kim Leavenworth 

Speech Path. & Audiology SR 
Taylor, Paul Independence, Kan. 

Biochemistry SR 

Terry, Laura Prairie Village 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 



"If I go to the window 
at the top of the stairs in 
my girlfriend s house, I 
can see pretty good. " 

Sean Cravens, 

freshman in 

agricultural economics 



e lurked in bushes, hid behind trees 

and ran briskly across the open yard. 

The darkness was his friend as he 
stood staring 
blatantly into 
the window. All 
Tom wanted 
was a quick 
peek. 

One peep- 
ing Tom admit- 
ted he watched 
the neighbors at 
his girlfriend's 
house but said 
his reason for 

looking was harmless. 

"I'm just interested in people," 

said Sean Cravens, freshman in ag- 



ricultural economics. 

Cravens said it was hard for him 
to peek at the people because they 
had blinds. 

"If I go to the window at the top 
of the stairs in my girlfriend's house, 
I can see pretty good," he said. 

He didn't feel too bad about 
being a peeping Tom, Cravens said. 

"The guilt doesn't bother me a 
whole lot," he said. 

Tina Coffelt, junior in hotel and 
restaurant management, and her 
roommates had an experience with 
a peeping Tom outside their apart- 
ment. 

"My roommate's boyfriend was 
coming over, and he saw this guy 
standing outside the window," 



by Terry Scruto 



Coffelt said. "One of our neighbo: 
saw him, too. The guy was some 
one we all knew." 

Coffelt said the culprit was chase 
away while her roommates calle 
the police. 

"That's the best thing you ca 
do," she said. "Call the police whe 
you discover what's going on." 

She didn't think it was the firs 
time the man had spied on hei 
Coffelt said. Although the peepin 
Tom hadn't returned since the 
called the police, the experience le) 
her with an unpleasant feeling. 

"We're assuming it has happenei 
several times before," she said. "Yoi 
just get this feeling of being vio 
lated." 



482 



& off 



campus 



erry 



Off Campus 



turner 




Terry, Suzanne Glen Elder 

Kinesiology SR 

Thoman, Amy Jamestown 

Agricultural Engineering SR 

Thompson, Emilie Parsons 

Biology SO 

Thompson, Julie Valley Center 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Thompson, Russ Chanute 

Animal Sciences and Industry SO 

Thompson, Tammy Agenda 

Dietetics SR 

Thompson, William Topeka 

Psychology SR 

Toby, Brian Seneca 

Recreational Parks and Admin. JR 

Tofflemire, Rachael Topeka 

Elementary Education SR 

Tomlinson, Jeremy Huntsville, Ala. 

Industrial Engineering SO 

Torrey, Jason Garden City 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Tramp, Casey Sabetha 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Trimmer, Elizabeth Wichita 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
True, Tamen Manhattan 

Music Education SR 

True, Thomas Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Tucker, Christine Manhattan 

Secondary Education SR 

Tucker, Cornetta ...Kansas City, Mo. 

Marketing SR 

Tudor, Deanna Garfield 

Elementary Education SR 

Turner, Brandon Elkhart 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine JR 

Turner, Ryan Manhattan 

Food & Nutrition— Exercise Sci. SR 




Oleeping on a 
couch in the K- 
State Union, Jerry 
Hester, freshman 
in pre-nursing, is 
oblivious to the 
presence of 
Michael Berger, 
junior in pre-vet- 
erinary medicine, 
and Patrick 
Robben, junior in 
political science. 
Hester went to 
the Union to read 
but ended up fall- 
ing asleep instead. 
(Photo by Cary 
Conover) 



off campus f% 483 



unger 



Off Campus 




Unger, Rachelle Oberlin 

Pre-Medicine SR 

Urban, Kristine Berryton 

Apparel & Textile Marketing JR 

Valentine, John Arkansas City 

Arts and Sciences SR 

Valizan, Crystal Spring Hill 

Psychology SR 

Vancil, Tania Salina 

Elementary Education SR 

Vassol, Elverta Manhattan 

Psychology SR 

Vaughn, Denise Wichita 

Civil Engineering SR 

Vaughn, Dwayne Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Vavroch, Allan Manhattan 

Statistics GR 

Vera, Juan Kansas City, Kan. 

Accounting JR 

Vida, Sarah Jefferson City, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering SR 

Voigt, Constanze .... Fuechen-Damm, 

Germany 

Business Administration GR 



w 



"Someone upstairs 
was smiling. " 

Jim Laessig, 

second-year student in 

veterinary medicine 



ith three dogs and no home, one 
desperate student placed an ad in the 
Sept. 8 Collegian. 

"Can you help? I am a sopho- 
more veterinary student who just 
lost a mortgage application decision 
(simply because I moved here from 
out of state)," the ad began. "I also 
have three dogs (each less than 15 
pounds) who are now out of a 
home. The four 
ofus desperately 
need a place to 
live together. 
The important 
thing is living 
with my dogs, 
so where and/ 
or with whom I 
live is relatively unimportant." 

Jim Laessig, second-year student 
in veterinary medicine, moved to 
Manhattan from New Jersey last 
year to attend K-State. He lived in 
an apartment for a year but moved 
out because the rent was too high. 
He needed a place that allowed pets 
after he unexpectedly became the 
owner of three Shih Tzus. 

' 'Earlier this year, my mom passed 
away. I brought her dogs back from 
New Jersey with me," Laessig said. 
"I needed to find a place to live with 



them." 

The dogs were important to 
Laessig because they were his 
mother's pets. 

"I didn't care with whom or 
where I lived, I just wanted to stay 
with my dogs," he said. "They mean 
so much to me." 

He found a house to buy at 1 926 
Beck St. and moved in before the 
sale was complete. However, the 
deal fell through because his loan 
application was rejected. 

"One of the requirements for a 
mortgage is having the same job for 
two years," Laessig said. "I had 
worked five years in New Jersey at 
a veterinary hospital but left to go to 
school. The only reason I was de- 
nied was because I had moved." 

Suddenly without a home, 
Laessig searched the want ads but 
was unsuccessful in finding a suit- 
able place that accepted pets. He 
decided to put his own ad in the 
Collegian and placed it in the an- 
nouncements section. 

"Everything hit at once. I started 
praying and put an ad in the paper," 
Laessigsaid. "I wasn't sure ifl wanted 
it placed under the roommate head- 
ing. I took a chance and placed it 
elsewhere out of desperation." 



by Renee Martin 

The owner of the house, Terrie 
Kinder, let him stay until he founc 
a new place to live. 

"The contract we signed was 
only for seven days. I could have 
been homeless, but the lady was nice 
and let me stay," he said. 

In the meantime, his ad caughl 
the attention of Lisa Lunn-Krugle. 
junior in pre-veterinary medicine. 

"I was reading the Collegian 
before class started and noticed his 
ad," Lunn-Krugle said. "My neigh- 
bor was moving out, and I know 
how impossible it is to find housing 
that allows pets. I didn't want him tc 
give up his dogs." 

Lunn-Krugle was one of three 
people who responded to the ad. 
and it was her tip that led Laessig tc 
his new home at 608 Yuma. 

"I realize how lucky I am to have 
a home. It's hard enough to find a 
place, but it's especially hard when 
you have three dogs," he said. 
"Someone upstairs was smiling." 

After moving into his new home 
Oct. 1 , Laessig said he was thrilled 
he didn't have to give up his pets. 

"We're all together now," he 
said. "My apartment is small, but 1 
have my dogs with me. We're a 
happy family." 



484 



ffc off campus 



m fange 



Off Campus 



; ka 




Von Fange, Cynthia Manhattan 

Interior Architecture SR 

Vondrachek, Jennifer Wichita 

Architectural Engineering SR 

Wagner, Nicole Olathe 

Dietetics SR 

Wahlgren, Bill Hoisington 

Fine Arts SR 

Walker, Jennifer Wichita 

Sociology SR 

Walker III, Jerry Manhattan 

Pre-Medicine JR 

Walker, Matthew Ulysses 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Walker, Whitney Lenexa 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. JR 

Wallace, Laura ...Aurora, Colo. 

Pre-Physical Therapy SO 

Walter, Kurtis Cawker City 

Industrial Engineering JR 

Walters, Jeffrey Cassoday 

Construction Science SR 

Walters, Robert Cassoday 

Computer Engineering JR 

Wasserman, Sharon Wichita 

Management JR 

Webb, Darin Jetmore 

Theater SR 

Webb, Stephanie Madison 

Elementary Education JR 

Weber, Rich Washington, Mo. 

Architecture SR 

Wederski, Shayleen Atwood 

Chemistry SR 

Wege-Perkes, Gail Manhattan 

Food Science SR 

Wegele, Tina Great Bend 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Werner, Michael ..Kansas City, Kan. 

Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 
Wetter, Brian Salina 

Marketing SR 

Whaley, Jena Wichita 

Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 
Whitman, Robert Lenexa 

Landscape Architecture SR 

Wika, Brian Olathe 

Electrical Engineering JR 



Jim Laessig, second-year student in 
veterinary medicine, holds Heidi, 
one of his three Shih Tzus, as he 
watches a visitor play with the other 
two dogs, Amy and Sushi. Laessig 
unexpectedly became the owner of 
the three dogs when his mother 
died. Finding a place that allowed 
him to live with his three dogs was 
difficult but important. "Everyone 
says their dogs are the greatest," he 
said, "but my dogs really are the 
greatest." (Photo by Cary Conover). 



off campus ffc 485 



willi a ms 



Off Campus 



Williams, Chance Lakin 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Williams, Yolanda ....Kansas City, Mo. 
Apparel & Textile Marketing SR 

Willingham, Chantel Manhattan 

Elementary Education SO 

Wills, Dana Leavenworth 

Hotel & Restaurant Mngt. SR 

Wills, Dina Leavenworth 

Management SR 

Willson, Amy Easton 

Elementary Education SR 

Willson, Krista Overland Park 

Accounting SR 

Wilson, Jeff Dodge City 

Agriculture Education SR 

Wilson, Robin Topeka 

Secondary Education SR 

Wing, Vicki Altoona 

Pre-Nursing JR 

Wirtz, Sharron Warren, Maine 

English JR 

Wisdom, Kelly McPherson 

Human Ecology JR 

Wiseman, Heath Bryant, S.D 

Animal Science JR 

Wolf, Lisa Junction City 

Business Administration SO 

Wolf, Lori Junction City 

Business Administration SO 



Wolfe, Sarah Salina 

Pre-Physical Therapy JR 

Woods, David Manhattan 

Mathematics SR 

Wortham, Michelle .. Kansas City, Kan. 
Journalism and Mass Comm. SR 




486 f£ off campus 



if ray 



Off Campus 



Zimmerman 




Wray, Evelyn Manhattan 

Human Dev. & Family Studies GR 
Wright, Tate Stillwater, Okla. 

Life Sciences SR 

Yager, Jennifer Claf lin 

Accounting SR 

Yaple, Brad Manhattan 

Animal Sciences and Industry SR 

Young, Christy Shawnee Mission 

Management SR 

Young, Edward Redlands, Calif. 

Landscape Architecture JR 

Young, Jill Olathe 

Accounting SR 

Yust, Shannon Sylvia 

Psychology SO 

Zahn, Amber Burdett 

Horticulture SR 

Zoldumbide, Zuleith Manhattan 

Journalism and Mass Comm. JR 

Zimmerman, Jill South Haven 

Animal Sciences and Industry JR 

Zimmerman, Matthew .. Hattieville, Ark. 
Kinesiology GR 




Lorene Spurlock, May 1993 graduate 
n dance, performs "Unfolding Chair 
Stories" in Nichols Theatre. Spurlock 
vas rehearsing with other cast mem- 
wrs for the Kansas State Repertory 
Dance Company's Winter Dance '93, 
which took place Dec. 2-4. (Photo by 
Cary Conover) 



off campus ffc 487 



4 



he events of the year and the more than 1 1 ,000 people who 
participated in them were recorded in the index. Stu- 
dents broadened their horizons by attending Landon 
Lectures, poetry readings and McCain performances. 

Serving as role models, some students reached out to 
the community and coached athletic teams.Tara Wolfe, 
a coach for a seventh- and eighth-grade volleyball team, 
was shocked by how quickly her players learned. "I was 
surprised by how much they improved," Wolfe said. "I 
know as a coach that I contributed to the team's success." 

Business ambassadors taught Topics in Business and 
broke down barriers separating teachers and students. "I 
thought my students would just be students," Jodi 
Dawson said. "I wasn't expecting them to be friends." 

Although surveying students worked outdoors, Ryan 
Leathers said the weather wasn't a problem. "We unex- 
pectedly had good weather," he said. "We were lucky." 

Whether they were listening to shocking poetry 
readings or winning the lottery, students were surprised 
by events that came without warning. % 




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After the cool temperatures and fall 
winds have taken their toll on summer 
foilage, a lone tree stands next to a fence 
along K- 1 3 , north ofTuttle Creek Dam. 
(Photo by Brian W. Kratzer) 



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WITHOUT WARNING 

Aarstad, Richmond 182 

Abbot, Susan 430 

Abdel, Shabon Muttalib . 40, 42 

Abdi Amiendariz 427 

Abdulhaqq, Jawwad 170 

Abel, Jennifer 152, 157 

Abel, Scott 178 

Abeldt, Aaron 150, 172, 

207, 377 

Aberle, Brenna 329 

Aberle, Rachel 230 

Abitz, Brenda 345 

Abner, Emily 326 

Acacia 369 

Academics 92-93 

Accounting 115 

Acevedo, Ed 109 

Achmad, Rizaldy 194 

Acker, Charles 458 

Ackerman, Amber 458 

Ackerman, Kristy 384 

Ackerman, Scott 172, 458 

Actvities Carnival 150-151 

Ad Club 150 

Adam, Willie 446 

Adams, Adena 157, 326 

Adams, Jared 224 

Adams, Jessica 416 

Adams, Jill 202 

Adams, Karen 370 

Adams, Kate 224 

Adams, Kyle 404 

Addison, Chanda 458 

Addleman, Chad 437 

Ade, Michael 198, 406 

Adkins, Cindy 500, 514 

Advertising and Index ... 488-523 
Aeronautical Flight 

Department 134 

African Student Union 150 

Ag Ambassadors 150 

Agee, Darrell 458 

Agler, Brian 298-299, 303 

Agler, Cami 186 

Agniel, James 182, 458 

Agricultural Economics 101 

Agricultural Economics Club 

Associates 153 

Agricultural Economics 

Club 153 

Agricultural Education Club ..153 

Agricultural Engineering 127 

Agricultural Technology 

Management 155 

Agriculture Communicators 

of Tomorrow 153 

Agnculture Student Council ..155 
Agriculture Representatives ..150 

Ahlers, Angela 220, 457 

Ahlgrim, Sherry 226, 324 

Ahlquist, Matt 404 

Ahlstedt, A.J 85 

Ahlvers, David 135, 220 

Ahlvers, Scott 406 

Ahmed, Andaleeb 211 

Ahmed, Nafis 168, 196 

Aiken, Pete 202 

Air Force ROTC 155 

Air Force ROTC Cadets .... 155 

Akber, Bilal 211 

Akins, Richard 128 

Akkina, Krishna 107 



Aksoy, Ezra 491 

Albers, Jennifer 85 

Albert, Stacia 192, 230, 458 

Albertson, Diane 196, 326 

Albertson, Julie 449 

Alberty, Jermine 191, 229 

Albrecht, David 186 

Albrecht, Marty.. 150, 155, 193, 
204, 226, 238, 377 

Albrecht, Mary 99 

Albright, Amy 339 

Albright, Chris 446 

Albright, Matthew 198, 427 

Aldrich, Ashley 370 

Alexander, Alaina 170, 201 

Alexander, Amy 160, 170, 

182, 184,202, 226, 441 

Alexander, Angie 170, 345 

Alexander, Carrie 396 

Alexander, Kathy 160, 182, 

209, 226 

Alexander, Kristin 396 

Alexander, Lile 236 

Alexander, Tami 182 

Aley, Megan 176 

Alfano, Kim 334 

Alfonso, Manuel 458 

Alford, Shannon 150, 153, 

358-359, 396 

Alford, Tnce 394 

Alhazin, Jarvad 507 

Alice, Mary Schrick ...212, 226 

All, Aaron 433 

AJlard, Carrie 170, 430 

Allen, Aaron 172, 406 

Allen, Donna 145 

Allen, Jason 402 

Allen, Lucille 157, 458 

Allen, Mark 423 

Allen, Matthew 387 

Allen, Nathan 377 

Allen, Russell 155 

Allen, Tina 160, 168, 236 

Alley, Mark 165, 394 

Allison, Ann-Mane ..212, 236, 346 

Almaskati, Dais 507 

Almaskati, Mayson 507 

Almendarez, Marty 458 

Almquist, Sherry 120 

Alonso, Maira 214 

Alpha Chi Omega 322, 370-373 

Alpha Chi Sigma 157 

Alpha Delta Pi 374-376 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 157 

Alpha Gamma Rho 377-379 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Rhomates 157 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 367 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 380 

Alpha Mu 158 

Alpha Mu Grain Science 

Honorary 158 

Alpha Nu Sigma Society 158 

Alpha of Clovia 324-325 

Alpha Phi Alpha 367 

Alpha Phi Omega 158 

Alpha Pi Mu 160 

Alpha Tau Omega 381-383 

Alpha Xi Delta 384-386 

Alpha Zeta 160 

Alquist, Christine 384 

Alquist, Enc 406 

Al-Salman, Maytham 507 

AJtamira, Lisa 191, 222 

Alternative Nightlife 80-81 

Altman, Dana 256, 309, 311 

Alumbaugh, Robert 455 

Alvarsson, Kann 347 

Ambler, Came 174, 326 



Ambrose, Rhonda 207, 374 

Ambrosius, Margery 110 

American Horticulture Therapy 

Association 160 

American Institute of Chemical 

Engineers 160 

American Nuclear Society .. 160 
American Society ofAgncultur.il 

Engineers 162 

American Society of Civil 

Engineers 162 

American Society of Fleating, 
Refrigeration and Air 

Conditioning 162 

American Society of Interior 

Design 162 

American Society of Interior 

Designers 165 

American Society of Landscape 

Architecture 165 

American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 165, 238-239 

Ames, Dyan 449 

Ames, Eric 165, 217, 342 

Ames, Robert 172, 174, 389 

Amidon, David 231 

Anion, Kristi 157, 202, 458 

Amstein, Bill 150 

Ancker, Eric 43 

Anders, David 145 

Andersen, Jeffery 337 

Andersen, Ryan 335 

Anderson, Alicia 458 

Anderson, Andre 286 

Anderson, Brad 437 

Anderson, Brandon 172 

Anderson, Bret 425 

Anderson, Brian 178, 404 

Anderson, Brian K 182 

Anderson, Colette 238 

Anderson, Greg 135 

Anderson, Greta 449 

Anderson Hall Fire 94-97 

Anderson, James 389 

Anderson, Jami 165 

Anderson, Joe 182 

Anderson, Justin 425 

Anderson, Kenneth .... 172, 214 

Anderson, Korn 503 

Anderson, Lynn 408 

Anderson, Marci 326 

Anderson, Melissa 160, 188, 

192,219, 458,499 

Anderson, Michelle 326 

Anderson, Mike 167 

Anderson, Neil 143, 178 

Anderson, Phillip 99, 228 

Anderson, Rob 175, 198 

Anderson, Rod 140-141 

Anderson, Shawn 342 

Anderson, Shelley 384 

Anderson, Sherry 384 

Anderson, Susan 41 1 

Anderson, Tanya 238 

Anderson, Tim 164 

Anderson, Wade 191 

Andersson, Laura 107 

Andre, Lawrence 160, 176, 

182, 196,369 
Andres, Crista .... 157, 170, 326 

Andres, Lydia 458 

Andresen, Andrew 196 

Andrew, J. D 421 

Andrews, Kelli 396, 504 

Andrews, Renaldo 87 

Andrus, David 1 17 

Angell, Peter 433 

Angello, Julie 416 

Angello, Nancy 458 



Animal Hospital 129-133 

Animal Sciences & Industry .. 101 

Annis, Patty 133 

Annis, Thomas 198 

Ansay, Brian 211 

Ansay, Paula ..174, 176, 207, 326 
Anschutz, Cheryl ....72, 75, 458 

Ant